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OPIATE WITHDRAWAL

  • Withdrawal Drug Pages 1

    CODEINE WITHDRAWAL


    Codeine is an opiate prescription medication used to treat mild-to-moderately-severe pain as well as cough. It is synthesized from morphine and combined with other medicines, such as Tylenol with codeine, which is the most common. It is highly addictive, and chronic use can lead to physical dependence and addiction.

  • Withdrawal Drug Pages 2

    DARVOCET WITHDRAWAL


    These narcotic pain relievers were withdrawn from the US market in 2010 after the Food and Drug Administration banned them for their heart side-effects. Darvocet contains propoxyphene and acetaminophen. When it was prescribed, patients took it to relieve mild to moderate pain. Both medications may be in circulation as there were people with prescriptions for it before the FDA’s ban.

  • Withdrawal Drug Pages 3

    DEMEROL WITHDRAWAL


    Demerol, also known as meperidine, is an opioid medication prescribed to treat moderate-to-severe pain. This medication should not be taken in larger doses or for longer periods than prescribed because of its addictive nature. Even those who have been prescribed the medicine need to be careful as they can become physically dependent on it.

  • Withdrawal Drug Pages 4

    DILAUDID WITHDRAWAL


    Dilaudid, also known generically as hydromorphone, is an FDA-approved opiate analgesic, which means it changes the way the brain and nervous system respond to the pain. The Drug Enforcement Administration says the drug has high potential for abuse and dependence because it produces tolerance among those who use it.

  • Withdrawal Drug Pages 5

    FENTANYL WITHDRAWAL


    This potent, man-made opioid analgesic is a Schedule II drug prescribed to people who have pain after surgery or those who have severe or chronic pain. It is similar to morphine, but up to 100 times more powerful by some estimates. When prescribed by a doctor, fentanyl can be given via injection, lozenges or skin patches.

  • Withdrawal Drug Pages 6

    HYDROCODONE WITHDRAWAL


    This opioid, sold under the brand names Vicodin, Norco, and Lortab, is prescribed to manage pain relief and cough. Tolerance of this drug, which is similar to codeine, heroin, and morphine, can lead to physical dependence and addiction.

  • Withdrawal Drug Pages 7

    MORPHINE WITHDRAWAL


    The narcotic drug morphine is used to treat severe, chronic pain and can be taken as a liquid by mouth, a quick-acting tablet or a slow-release tablet or capsule, or injection. It should be taken with care as directed by a doctor as it can stop or slow a person’s breathing.

  • Withdrawal Drug Pages 8

    METHADONE WITHDRAWAL


    Methadone is a pain medication in the opioid class of narcotics. It is often used to mitigate the symptoms of withdrawal from more dangerous drugs such as heroin. However, it is highly addictive and can slow or stop one's breathing.

  • Withdrawal Drug Pages 9

    OXYCODONE WITHDRAWAL


    Oxycodone is an opioid pain reliever that is part of the narcotic (opiate) analgesics class. It comes in an extended-release form, which is prescribed to people who require 24-hour treatment for pain. It can cause withdrawal reactions for long-term users or those who took high doses of it.

  • Withdrawal Drug Pages 10

    PERCOCET WITHDRAWAL


    Percocet is a prescription medication used to treat moderate-to-severe pain. The drug is a combination of the oxycodone and the over-the-counter pain reliever acetaminophen (the active ingredient in Tylenol). The two drugs are combined because acetaminophen enhances the pain-killing effects of oxycodone.

  • Withdrawal Drug Pages 11

    TRAMADOL WITHDRAWAL


    Tramadol, the generic name for this potent prescription pain reliever, is in the narcotic (opiate) analgesics class and is available as a tablet, an extended-release tablet or capsule. When abused, it gives users a high similar to that of opioid drugs. Tramadol has also been involved in overdose deaths, which prompted the Drug Enforcement Agency to reclassify it as a controlled substance in 2014.

  • Withdrawal Drug Pages 12

    SUBOXONE WITHDRAWAL


    Suboxone is a prescription medication used to treat people who are addicted to opiate drugs like heroin and Oxycontin. Although this medication is used to help those addicted to opiates, people can also become addicted to Suboxone if the drug is abused.

  • Withdrawal Drug Pages 13

    OXYCONTIN


    OxyContin, otherwise known as oxycodone hydrochloride, is one of the more powerful prescription opiates available. By drastically altering how the human body reacts to pain, this drug can easily create a dependence in its users that could lead to more dangerous addictions in the future.

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