Customized Autoimune

Low Dose Naltrexone (LDN) shows promise as an option for patients with autoimmune disorders including fibromyalgia, Chron’s Disease, Multiple Sclerosis, and Complex Regional Pain Syndrome (CRPS).

Studies indicate that LDN manages diseases with inflammatory factors. Naltrexone when dosed at lower strengths, close to 4.5mg may act as a regulator on the immune system and is being researched in treatment areas such as cancer.

We formulate a specific medicine tailored to each patient’s needs and therapeutic goals.

We're specialists in medication for:
Low Dose Naltrexone (LDN)

How it works

Step 1

Create a provider account.

Step 2

After evaluating your patient, select the medication you want to order from our list of specialties and enter your patient’s information.

Step 3

We contact your patient and take care of the rest. You can check back and see where your patients order is in the process at any time.

Step 1

Your healthcare provider will evaluate you at your appointment.

Step 2

Your healthcare provider then selects a medication and custom dose, or medication combination needed to improve your condition.

Step 3

You will be contacted to provide your billing & shipping information and your medicine is shipped directly to you.

Request a quote form Rxify

Curious to see how much Rxify could save you on your current compounded medication?

Transfer your prescription to Rxify

Tell us which prescriptions you want to transfer to Rxify and we’ll take care of the rest?


No, naltrexone is not a controlled substance. At much higher commercially made doses it is used to manage addiction to alcohol and opiates.

When taking LDN, some patients report having vivid dreams in the first 2 weeks of treatment. Since patients receive about 10x less naltrexone than the commercially available forms, fatigue, anxiety and dizziness are rarely seen. Naltrexone blocks opiate receptors in the brain and is not generally prescribed for patients taking opioids.

Yes, Naltrexone was approved in the United States in 1984 for use as a drug to block opiate receptors in the brain. It is commercially available as a 50mg tablet and as an injection into the muscle, however Low Dose Naltrexone, as the name suggests is at a much lower doer and therefore needs to be compounded correctly by a compounding pharmacy familiar with working with small dosages to obtain the highest accuracy.