Albany's Top Ketamine Infusion Provider
Albany Ketamine Infusions offers Ketamine Infusion Therapy Treatments for those suffering from Chronic Pain Syndromes and Depression. We thoroughly understand everything that goes along with chronic pain and depression, including the frustration of trying everything with no success.
What To Expect
Read more about what to expect from your Ketamine Infusion Therapy here at Albany Ketamine. Relief is possible. We Can help.
Learn more about why some doctors are calling Ketamine the biggest breakthrough in depression treatment in decades.
See what others who treated their depression or chronic pain with Ketamine have to say about its effect on their lives.
Ketamine Can Treat the Following Conditions
Effective intravenous Ketamine Treatments for Depression, Anxiety, PTSD, Mood Disorders, and Neuropathic Pain. Dramatic improvements in mood and quality of life, often within hours.
Between 2 and 3 million adults suffer from Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder. Ketamine treatments can mitigate the pain caused by this condition.
Ketamine infusions can often relieve the symptoms of severe bipolar depression in patients who have already tried alternative treatments.
Closely related to depression, anxiety can be treated with low-dose ketamine infusions that allow patients to face life again.
Post-traumatic stress doesn’t only afflict veterans. Ketamine can help you cope with major life traumas and thoughts of self harm.
85% Efficacy Rate
15 Private Treatment Rooms
Request a Free Phone Consultation
Call us today for a free phone consultation with a member of our administrative staff or fill out the form below and a member of our team will get right back to you.
Ketamine is a dissociative drug that can provide relief for severe depression, pain and PTSD. Ketamine infusion clinics and wellness centers have proliferated across the country in recent years. Critics say there is a danger of misuse and the industry should be better regulated.
Mariah King (not her real name) first remembers feeling anxious in kindergarten, and by the age of 16, she was suicidal. King has been hospitalized multiple times throughout her adult life, partly because it was a safe environment for her to transition from one medication to another. "I consider myself a professional," King says, "but my real career has been staying alive."