When clinically appropriate, the Hazelden Betty Ford Foundation provides adjunctive, medication-assisted treatment to promote recovery from opioid addiction. In response to the nation's epidemic rise in addiction to prescription pain medications and heroin—drugs known as opioids—the Hazelden Betty Ford Foundation developed COR-12™, a medication-assisted adjunct to our evidence-based Twelve Step treatment programs. Comprehensive Opioid Response with the Twelve Steps (COR-12) may be recommended by your treatment team at the Hazelden Betty Ford Foundation to: Ease the discomfort of opioid withdrawal with the use of Suboxone (Buprenorphine) Reduce cravings Help you engage more successfully in rehab The ultimate goal of our treatment programs is abstinence from drugs. Drug rehab at the Hazelden Betty Ford Foundation begins with a clinical care team of addiction treatment specialists developing a plan to address your specific recovery needs. In designing your opioid addiction treatment plan, a multidisciplinary treatment team will consider multiple variables, including: Substances used Physical health Mental health Family relationships Gender We must move past stigma and let evidence-based science and compassion guide our response to this crisis. —Marvin D. Seppala, MD, Chief Medical Officer Understanding these differences is important in developing the best possible addiction treatment plan—with whatever therapies, services, and medications are needed—to help you get well and stay well. Your core treatment activities will include: Individual therapy Educational lectures Group therapy Special-focus groups With You, Every Step At the Hazelden Betty Ford Foundation, help and support won't stop when you complete treatment. You will receive a personalized continuing care plan to support your opioid and heroin recovery. Recommendations might include: Ongoing therapy Mutual support groups Services specifically for opioid recovery Medication-assisted rehab can help ease opioid withdrawal and reduce cravings Learn why the Hazelden Betty Ford Foundation uses Suboxone vs. Methadone in opioid addiction treatment. Questions? Read our FAQs on medication-assisted treatment.