What We Do
Medical Cannabis or Medical Marijuana is now legal in Utah. Medical Marijuana is a natural alternative to help with many ailments such as cancer, pain, nausea, PTSD, epilepsy and much more. We believe in finding a treatment plan to improve your quality of life and we have seen the success in patients lives from using this plant-based medicine.
Ketamine is used to help and treat mutliple disorders and symptoms. Ketamine is a dissociative anesthetic and also a psychedlic; it allows the patient to step outside themselves in a way that can provide a perspective and clarity that they have never experienced before. From PTSD, severe depression and anxiety, pain and many other things, Ketamine can be life-changing. At Integrated Healing we prescribe Ketamine to be taken in combination to therapy with a trained professional.
Get Started: Medical Cannabis Card
Follow these three steps to get your Medical Cannabis Card. If you have any questions or issues, let us know, we are happy to help you through the process!
State Approved Qualifying Conditions
- HIV or acquired immune deficiency syndrome
- Alzheimer’s disease
- Persistent nausea that is not significantly responsive to traditional treatment, except for nausea related to:
- cannabis-induced cyclical vomiting syndrome
- cannabinoid hyperemesis syndrome
- Crohn’s disease or ulcerative colitis
- Epilepsy or debilitating seizures
- Multiple sclerosis or persistent and debilitating muscle spasms
- A terminal illness when the patient’s life expectancy is less than six months
- Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) that is being treated and monitored by a licensed health therapist (defined here), and that: has been diagnosed by a healthcare provider by the Veterans Administration and documented in the patient’s record; or has been diagnosed or confirmed by evaluation from a psychiatrist, doctorate psychologist, a doctorate licensed clinical social worker, or a psychiatric APRN
- A condition resulting in the individual receiving hospice care
- A rare condition or disease that affects less than 200,000 individuals in the U.S., as defined in federal law, and that is not adequately managed despite treatment attempts using conventional medications (other than opioids or opiates) or physical interventions
- Pain lasting longer than two weeks that is not adequately managed, in the qualified medical provider’s opinion, despite treatment attempts using conventional medications other than opioids or opiates or physical interventions