Yes. The active ingredient in Percocet is an opiate painkiller which will show up on routine drug tests. More on the most common types of drug tests used to detect Percocet here.
Yes, Ativan can get you high. More on the habit-forming properties of Ativan here, including Ativan effects on the central nervous system and adverse effects of taking Ativan.
No. Most medical authorities do not consider antidepressants to be addictive. However, some people withdrawal from antidepressant with serious symptoms. We explore in more detail here.
Yes. Adderall shows up on standard drug tests because Adderall contains several kinds of amphetamines. More about different types of Adderall drug tests here.
Yes, Vicodin is a narcotic. A combination of hydrocodone bitartrate and acetaminophen, Vicodin is a Schedule III drug under the Controlled Substances Act. More on the classification of narcotivs and Vicodin here.
Yes. OxyContin is a medical and legal narcotic. More on narcotic classifications for OxyContin and its main ingredient, oxycodone, here.
Yes, you can get high on Vicodin from the opiate ingredient hydrocodone in the drug. More on the risks and effects of Vicodin abuse here.
Yes. You can get high on Valium. However, Valium is addictive and has adverse effects which make recreational use dangerous. More on Valium and the high it causes here.
YES and NO. Adderall is a legal narcotic and Schedule II drug. But Adderall is not a medical narcotic. More on narcotic definitions and Adderall as a narcotic here.
You probably can’t get high off of Wellbutrin without overdosing on the medication. More on Wellbutrin side effects and dangers of taking Wellbutrin here.