Yes, Xanax can get you high. But Xanax creates a high infrequently, in less than 1% of all cases. Learn more about the psychoactive properties of Xanax, how it works, and its addiction liability here.
Yes. You can get addicted to Xanax. We review Xanax addiction liability, including risk factors for getting addicted to Xanax here.
Dilaudid stays in your system and can be detected by drug tests for 2-3 days after last use. More on Dilaudid in the body here.
Concerta is a stimulant that stays in your body a little longer than one day. Learn more about the bioavailability of Concerta, its addiction potential and drug screening information here.
Benzodiazepines (Benzos) can stay in your system for weeks to months after last dose. Learn more about short and long acting benzos, their half lives and detection times here.
Buprenorphine can stay in your system and be detectable up to 4 days after ingestion. With a long half life (24-60 hours) and slow onset, buprenorphine is becoming the preferred medication for opiate addiction treatment. More on buprenorphine bio-availability and tracking here.
No and yes. Adderall is not speed, but they act the same way in the brain. More on differences between Adderall and speed here. 1. Adderall contains amphetamines. 2. Speed contains methamphetamine.
Yes. You can get addicted to Adderall. Are you? Learn more about how Adderall affects the brain and who’s most likely to get addicted to amphetamines here.
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.