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The Trump administration is set to announce Thursday that it is cracking down on a new class of drugs called fentanyl, the opioid used in heroin, and will move to ban all new prescriptions for fentanyl and other opioids.
The White House has said that while the new prescription caps are meant to deter the opioid epidemic, they do not mean that patients will get off of opioids anytime soon.
A new opioid, fentanyl, has become a key problem for states and local governments struggling to control the rising opioid use epidemic.
The new restrictions will likely have an immediate impact on doctors and patients, many of whom struggle to find treatment for the pain they feel from opioids.
Some states and counties will have to shut down clinics and hospitals, and some counties may have to limit access to prescription opioids to people with certain health conditions.
In addition to the opioid restrictions, the Trump Administration has put in place several other changes to help address the growing opioid epidemic.
Among them:A new rule that requires insurers to cover certain types of health plans that cover opioid treatment for low-income Americans, including those with chronic pain.
That rule was in place before the opioid crisis hit, but the Trump Office of Management and Budget said in January that it would go into effect in 2018.
The Trump administration has also announced plans to increase funding for community-based mental health services, and it has called for a national strategy to end the opioid pandemic.
The Trump Administration also announced that it will roll back regulations aimed at protecting consumers from deceptive marketing and other unfair practices.
In short, the administration has focused on a single, big goal: shutting down the opioid market.
The policy change announced Thursday is part of that strategy.
The administration’s new plan comes after a bipartisan group of lawmakers wrote a letter to Health and Human Services Secretary Tom Price and the head of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration in December saying that opioids were “one of the most significant threats to public health and safety that we face.”
The letter called on the Trump Department of Health and Veterans Affairs to make changes to its opioid policy that would prevent patients from getting off of them.
But the new guidelines are meant not just to curb the opioid use crisis, but to make sure that doctors and hospitals will be able to keep treating patients, according to a senior administration official.
“The new rule doesn’t do much to address the crisis, and the rules that the Trump White House put in front of Congress are a good first step in addressing the crisis,” said Adam Kokesh, a senior adviser at the Drug Policy Alliance, a Washington-based nonprofit that advocates for safer drug policies.
As part of the Trump campaign, President Donald Trump promised to make opioid abuse a top priority.
He has said he would do a better job than his predecessor, former President Barack Obama, of tackling the epidemic.
The new guidelines also reflect the administration’s goal of cutting down on opioid use in the United States.
The administration is already working on opioid overdose prevention and treatment strategies, including a program called the Global Strategy for Opioid Reduction and Abuse.
The White House did not immediately respond to a request for comment on the policy.