A 58-year-old man with alcohol dependence in remission, depression, and a 4-year history of pathological gambling presented to a clinic for the treatment of gambling. His gambling started after the initiation of pramipexole to control leg spasm and restless leg syndrome. He took pramipexole more than prescribed (up to 4 mg/day) as it significantly reduced his physical symptoms. This led to more gambling (casinos and pull tabs) and adversely affected his business, self-esteem, family relationships, and finances (he incurred gambling losses of $100,000). Gamblers Anonymous was not available nearby. Oral naltrexone was prescribed, and the dosage was increased to 200 mg/day to treat his gambling (3). Eight months later, after missing several appointments, he returned to the clinic confessing that he had not adhered to his oral naltrexone regimen after taking the drug for only a few weeks because it did not help him. He continued to gamble and lost up to $2,000 per month even after pramipexole was switched to clonazepam. A 5-week residential gambling program was not effective. He finally agreed to receive intramuscular naltrexone, 380 mg/month. A few months later, he denied having any craving to gamble. Clonazepam was switched back to pramipexole, which was more effective for restless leg syndrome. He abstained from gambling during the next 12 months of follow-up while receiving monthly injectable naltrexone and taking pramipexole. He abstained from alcohol during the treatment, and his depression, treated with citalopram, remained relatively stable.