When taken as prescribed, Adderall increases dopamine slowly in the brain. But you can get high on Adderall in high doses, or by crushing, snorting or injecting it…while Adderall addiction risk increases. More here.
Most people DO NOT get high on Zoloft. In fact, less than 1% of people who take Zoloft get high on it. Learn why not, plus a brief look at Zoloft addiction risk.
Top 5 annual .gov reports with statistics on OxyContin use, abuse and addiction facts. Plus, where to find OxyContin addiction statistics on the web.
Yes, you can get high on Suboxone if you take it other than prescribed. But crushing Suboxone can trigger withdrawal symptoms. More on Suboxone formula and euphoric effect here.
Two opioid drugs are approved for the treatment of OxyContin addiction: methadone and buprenorphine. But clonidine and naltrexone can help, too. More on drugs for OxyContin addiction here.
A complete guide on what to expect during Adderall withdrawal. Info on dangers, causes, symptoms and duration of Adderall withdrawal here.
Help for Adderall withdrawal includes detox, assessment and treatment. No medications exist for Adderall withdrawal yet. Learn more about possible future medicines and recommended therapies for Adderall withdrawal treatment here.
Yes, Ultram can make you tired. Up to 25% of people who take Ultram and Ultram ER report extreme sleepiness. What can you do about it? We review here.
Adderall withdrawal is characterized by drug cravings, sleep problems, slower reflexes and mood disorders. Learn to distinguish normal Adderall withdrawal symptoms from those that require immediate medical attention here.
Yes, Tramadol can help with opiate withdrawals, especially if you used <10 bags of heroin or opium a day before detox. More on Tramadol's efficacy, what symptoms it treats and how opiate withdrawal side effects are lessened here.