Yes and no. While Antabuse does not address cravings directly, it does make alcohol less attractive for problem drinkers. More on how Antabuse works for treatment of alcoholism here.
Myths vs. Facts: The truth about medication assisted treatment for opioid addictionFriday, May 22nd, 2015
NO. Naltrexone is not addictive and has no potential for abuse. In fact, naltrexone helps people in recovery from alcoholism or drug addiction. Read more about what naltrexone is made of and how it's used, here.
A list of criteria to evaluate whether an online test for addiction is legit (or not). More here.
If you are living with an addicted spouse or partner, what does it take to leave? A guide on how to address the fear and let go of an addict (for good) here.
Practical ways that you can start helping a Valium addiction NOW.
NO. Disulfiram is not addictive. On the contrary, disulfiram is a medication used to treat chronic alcoholism. We review more about disulfiram here.
Yes, Bunavail can help address cravings for opiates. And Bunavail used as a part of a complete addiction treatment plan can help patients in recovery. How exactly? You can read on here.
No. Revia is a narcotic antagonist, a non-addictive medication that has no potential for abuse and doesn't get you high. Want to know more about Revia and its use. We review here.
A brief guide with tips for educating your daughter about the negative effects of drug use and addiction here.
Symptoms which can occur during detox from Adderall include depression, anxiety, mood swings, and trouble sleeping. More here on which symptoms you can expect as you get off Adderall and how to address them.