Medications for opioid withdrawal such as clonidine, promethazine and loperamide can control withdrawal symptoms during detox. Buprenorphine, methadone, LAAM and naltrexone are used in longer term care for opioid addiction. A comprehensive list of pharmaceutical interventions that can help support opioid withdrawal here.
We review the difference between normal hydrocodone withdrawal symptoms and side effects of hydrocodone detox here.
Yes. You can get high on fluoxetine, the active ingredient in Prozac, although euphoria is infrequent. Prozac high and more Prozac drug info here.
Hydrocodone withdrawal duration: How long does hydrocodone withdrawal last? We offer a hydrocodone withdrawal timeline here from start to finish.
What are the symptoms of hydrocodone withdrawal? Hydrocodone withdrawal starts with runny nose, watery eyes and sweating. Then progresses to uncomfortable symptoms of nausea, restlessness and even insomnia. A full list of symptoms and why they occur here.
Most people do not get high on methadone. With stable dosing, methadone does not cause euphoria or intoxication. And getting high on methadone is extremely dangerous. Learn why here.
Trazodone is a psychoactive substance. But trazodone effects do not include euphoric high. So, no you cannot get high on trazodone. Review other trazodone effects on the central nervous system here.
No, you cannot get high on naproxen. But naproxen can make you drowsy or impair physical and mental abilities. More on this non-narcotic pain medication here.
Yes, promethazine affects the central nervous system and can get you high. But when combined with codeine, promethazine hydrochloride can lead to psychological and physical dependence. More on promethazine use and addiction characteristics here.
No, you cannot get addicted to ibuprofen. But some drugs that are combined with ibuprofen such as oxycodone, hydrocodone, and pseudoephedrine can be addictive. Learn more about ibuprofen combination medications here.