ETH-Oxydose Detox

Some people require ETH-Oxydose detoxification after using this drug for a long time. ETH-Oxydose contains oxycodone, an opioid drug made from derivatives of the opium poppy plant. Like other opioids, oxycodone works with the nervous system to relieve pain, cause sedation and produce a pleasant euphoria.

Doctors prescribe ETH-Oxydose to relieve moderate to severe pain. While most people use ETH-Oxydose as directed, others take this drug for non-medical reasons either to get high or to treat a condition other than the one the doctor had intended to treat when he wrote the prescription. About 5 million Americans use painkillers like ETH-Oxydose for non-medical purposes each year.

The body adjusts to the long-term presence of some substances, including oxycodone; in time, the body begins to depend on a certain level of oxycodone to feel “normal.” When oxycodone levels fall, the opioid-dependent body struggles to regain control. Doctors refer to this as the detoxification process. The patient experiences ETH-Oxydose detoxification through unpleasant withdrawal symptoms.

Withdrawal symptoms begin a few hours after the last dose of ETH-Oxydose. These flu-like symptoms continue for several days before disappearing as the body completes the detoxification process. Withdrawal symptoms do not return unless the individual returns to an opioid-dependent state. A patient may stop withdrawal symptoms at any time by taking more ETH-Oxydose; this relapse ends the detoxification process and returns the patient to an opioid-dependent state.

Detoxification also refers to the medical procedure of lowering opioid levels and making the resulting withdrawal symptoms tolerable. Doctors use a variety of medications to address the multiple symptoms of withdrawal. These drugs do not stop the detoxification process.

Detoxification reduces the risk for adverse health reactions from long-term drug abuse and helps the patient in other aspects of his life devastated by drug abuse. ETH-Oxydose detoxification rids the body of withdrawal symptoms and is an important step in the recovery process. Detoxification helps the patient enter treatment and remain in rehabilitation where he learns how to live without drugs. Detoxification promotes abstinence, reduces the incidence of drug use episodes and decreases the severity of relapses when they do occur.

Types of Detox

There are approximately 2 million Americans dependent on opioids such as oxycodone. Just over 10 percent of these individuals get the help they need through specialty clinics staffed with professionals equipped with advanced training in detoxification. Everyone else seeks help through local hospitals and mental health facilities without trained staff members, or attempts ETH-Oxydose detoxification alone and without any professional assistance.

Self Detox

Some people try self-detoxification at home, without medications or professional guidance to ease withdrawal. Someone might wean himself from ETH-Oxydose by taking smaller doses each day. While this tapering method works well for many, stubborn withdrawal symptoms prevent many people from tapering ETH-Oxydose use.

Cold turkey

Others try going cold turkey by quitting ETH-Oxydose suddenly. Those who quit cold turkey hope to rely on determination and self-discipline, enduring withdrawal symptoms long enough to complete the detoxification process.

The phrase “cold turkey” refers to the appearance of the skin during ETH-Oxydose detoxification: pale, cold and clammy with goose bumps, resembling frozen poultry.

Natural remedies

Some people use natural remedies to take the bite out of ETH-Oxydose detoxification, incorporating massage, acupuncture, meditation and yoga into home treatment plans. Others use herbs to relieve symptoms, such as peppermint and ginger to ease nausea or chamomile and cayenne to curb loose stools.

Others use prescription and over-the-counter remedies to ease withdrawal symptoms. One well-known homemade treatment plan is The Thomas Recipe. This plan calls for a benzodiazepine like Xanax or Librium to calm the patient and help him sleep at night and L-Tyrosine for a burst of energy during the day. Vitamin B6, supplements and hot baths soothe muscle aches.

Medical Detox

Medical detoxification refers to the use of prescription drugs and proven treatment plans to help patients manage or overcome drug dependence.

Outpatient:
Patients who have been dependent on ETH-Oxydose for more than a year and who require flexibility in treatment may benefit from outpatient care. Most outpatient clinics offer maintenance treatment utilizing drug replacement therapy with drugs like methadone and buprenorphine. These replacement drugs are weak opioids that act like ETH-Oxydose, so they prevent withdrawal symptoms but do not get the patient high.

Outpatient treatment allows patients to delay ETH-Oxydose detoxification while they learn how to identify situations that may lead to drug abuse and how to refuse drugs when offered. Once patients participate in enough rehabilitation to make meaningful changes, they undergo detoxification for the replacement drug.

Methadone

The FDA approved methadone for use in the treatment of dependence on ETH-Oxydose or other opioids in 1972. Now, approximately 100,000 Americans use a methadone maintenance program to control symptoms and delay detoxification.

Patients come to an approved clinic to drink a beverage containing methadone. The effects of each dose last 24 to 36 hours.

Buprenorphine

Buprenorphine allows more flexibility than methadone in that patients can fill prescriptions for home use at the local pharmacy rather than appearing at a public clinic. Since January of 2013, doctors have been able to write prescriptions to new patients for buprenorphine supplies lasting a week or longer.

The patient places buprenorphine under his tongue and allows it to dissolve. The typical buprenorphine calls for three doses each week.

Suboxone and Subutex

Some people abuse buprenorphine by injecting this opioid into a vein. Drug makers respond to this abuse by adding naloxone and offering the combination product under the brand names Suboxone and Subutex. When taken as directed under the tongue, naloxone has little to no effect. When injected, however, naloxone reverses the effects of buprenorphine to prevent euphoria and cause withdrawal symptoms in opioid-dependent people.

Inpatient
Inpatient ETH-Oxydose detoxification provides relief from withdrawal symptoms and professional monitoring to reduce the occurrence of complications associated with ETH-Oxydose detoxification. Most inpatient treatment plans include multiple medications to treat the variety of withdrawal symptoms. The patient might receive one drug for anxiety, for example, another for nausea and a third for diarrhea. Inpatient treatment is less uncomfortable than quitting cold turkey and does not prolong opioid dependence like replacement drugs do.

People who have a documented history of not participating in or benefiting from other less restrictive forms of treatment may respond favorably to inpatient ETH-Oxydose detoxification. Patients at risk for dangerous complications or severe withdrawal symptoms should consider inpatient care. Patients with pre-existing conditions and co-existing substance abuse problems benefit from inpatient ETH-Oxydose care.

Patients who are recovering from a drug overdose must seek inpatient care for ETH-Oxydose detoxification. Inpatient detoxification is also appropriate for those with psychiatric problems that may interfere with the individual’s ability to participate in treatments, especially if those conditions including depression with suicidal thoughts or acute psychosis. Inpatient treatment is always necessary for patients who exhibit behaviors that may cause a danger to themselves or others.

Rapid Opiate Detox

Rapid opiate detox is an effective and human approach to ETH-Oxydose detoxification. Rapid detox patients receive anesthesia and sedatives prior to the usual detoxification and anti-withdrawal drugs so they rest in a comfortable “twilight sleep.” Patients awaken revitalized and refreshed, ready to proceed with recovery.

Our detox center: Who we are and what we do

We are a fully accredited hospital staffed with board-certified anesthesiologists and other medical professionals who provide compassionate and effective care. We have been helping thousands of patients detoxify from drugs in our more than a decade of service. We treat patients as people, not as drug addicts.

Patients enter our state-of-the art facility for pre-screening for pre-existing conditions that may complicate treatment. We then completely detoxify the patient. Once we stabilize the patient’s condition, he finishes treatment in our aftercare facility.

Detox Comparisons

Each form of ETH-Oxydose detoxification has its benefits and risks. While self-detoxification is the least expensive and most private method, it is also associated with the greatest risk for complications. Self-detoxification brings patients to an opioid-free state, whereas outpatient maintenance does not. Outpatient care reduces the risk for complications but patients remain in treatment for months or years. Inpatient detoxification is better than self-detoxification or outpatient care because it offers more structure and professional support but inpatient care requires a hospital stay lasting several days.

Rapid detox is the most humane and efficient approach, offering complete detoxification in a short amount of time with minimum discomfort. Rapid detox brings patients to an opioid-free state in hours as compared with days for standard inpatient detoxification. Rapid detox frees the patient from the painful and demoralizing withdrawal experience that can interfere with his recovery efforts.

Detox Possible Complications

ETH-Oxydose detoxification is not normally a life-threatening process but long-term substance abuse, pregnancy, withdrawal symptoms and pre-existing conditions can cause dangerous complications.

Self Detox Possible Complications

Without anti-withdrawal drugs, screening for pre-existing conditions, or professional guidance, self-detoxification puts patients at special risk for complications. The detoxification process can worsen previously undiagnosed health problems associated with substance abuse; these conditions can also worsen withdrawal symptoms.

Severe and prolonged vomiting and diarrhea can cause dehydration and a dangerous imbalance of sodium, potassium and other electrolytes. The individual may vomit then inhale stomach contents, a complication known as aspiration that can result in fluid in the lungs and lung infections.

Relapse is the major complication associated with ETH-Oxydose self-detoxification. Without the protection of anti-withdrawal drugs, uncomfortable physical and demoralizing psychological effects of ETH-Oxydose detoxification force many people to relapse - they take more ETH-Oxydose just to make the pain go away.

Relapse can sometimes lead to accidental overdose. The detoxification process lowers the individual’s tolerance to ETH-Oxydose, making him more sensitive to the effects of opioids. It is possible for someone to overdose on a smaller amount of ETH-Oxydose than he used to take before experiencing even minor symptoms of withdrawal.

Outpatient Care Possible Complications

As with self-detoxification, relapse is the major complication to outpatient care. Another main complication is the inability to quit the replacement drug. About a quarter of all methadone users eventually quit drugs altogether while another 25 percent are never able to quit drugs. A full 50 percent of methadone users go on and off this replacement drug forever.

Methadone treatment may be life threatening. Overdoses of prescription painkillers like ETH-Oxydose claim the lives of more than 15,500 Americans each year and nearly a third of those deaths involved methadone. The number of fatal overdose cases involving methadone is rising at a dramatic rate in the United States; there were 5.5 times more fatal methadone overdoses in 2009 than there were in 1999. Many of these cases involved abusing methadone to get high or using it as a prescription pain reliever.

Buprenorphine is a safer replacement drug but still carries a risk for intravenous abuse.

Inpatient Detox Possible Complications

Inpatient care provides maximum protection from dangerous complications through close patient monitoring. Trained healthcare providers respond quickly to any complications that may arise, including those associated with pre-existing conditions or simultaneous withdrawal from multiple substances, especially alcohol, benzodiazepines, sedatives and anti-anxiety drugs. Patients may develop complications resulting from the detoxification and anti-withdrawal medications.

Rapid Detox Possible Complications

Rapid detox may be associated with complications. Rarely, the individual has an allergic reaction to the drugs used in the rapid detox procedure. High doses of sedatives can complicate breathing, blood pressure and heart rate. Someone can experience bruising, swelling or infection at the anesthesia injection site.

Detox Myths

Despite decades of medical research and clinic studies, myths surrounding ETH-Oxydose detoxification prevent many people from seeking professional treatment.

Self Detox Myths

Myth: ETH-Oxydose detoxification is just mind over matter - anyone can do it with enough self-discipline.
Fact: ETH-Oxydose detoxification is an intense physiological process that can result in dangerous complications. Self-determination is as effective against withdrawal symptoms as it is against combating symptoms of the flu.

Myth: Incorporating drugs into a homemade treatment plan makes self-detoxification safer.
Fact: Only a physician doctor has the medical knowledge to develop a safe and effective treatment plan, and the legal power to prescribe the proper ETH-Oxydose detoxification drugs. The Thomas Recipe and other detoxification plans increase the risk for complications due to drug interactions or unsafe medications.

Outpatient Detox Myths

Myth: Treatment is too expensive - it would be cheaper to toss drug addicts in jail.
Fact: One year of imprisonment costs taxpayers about $24,000 per prisoner while that same year of methadone costs about $4,700 per patient.

Myth: Methadone is the fast track to a drug-free state.
Fact: Methadone is a drug replacement that keeps the patient in an opioid-dependant state. Most rehabilitation counselors intend methadone to be a long-term plan, lasting for a minimum of 12 months.

Inpatient Detox Myths

Myth: ETH-Oxydose detoxification is useless - all drug addicts eventually return to drug abuse.
Fact: People struggling with drug addiction face relapse rates similar to other common chronic diseases, such as high blood pressure, diabetes or asthma.

Myth: Investing in drug treatment is like throwing money down a hole.
Fact: For every dollar spent on drug treatment, experts estimate communities save between $4 and $7 in reduced costs associated with lower drug-related crime rates, criminal justice costs and theft. Add in savings to the healthcare system, and these savings leap to $12 gained for every dollar spent.

Rapid Detox Myths

Myth: Physical pain and demoralizing suffering are an important part of the recovery process.
Fact: Human suffering is never part of an appropriate treatment for any medical condition, including dependence on ETH-Oxydose. Rapid detox is the most humane approach to ETH-Oxydose detoxification in that it removes unnecessary suffering to facilitate the patient’s entry into rehabilitation, unencumbered by physical pain or emotional distress.

Myth: Medical detoxification is a lengthy procedure that lasts eight or more hours.
Fact: It takes a reputable expert one to two hours to perform rapid detox.

Detox and Pregnancy
ETH-Oxydose detoxification is unsafe for pregnant women. At this time, methadone is the only approved treatment plan for opioid-dependent pregnant women, as it reduces complications and helps women stop using ETH-Oxydose.

Opioid-dependent women are more apt to suffer from anemia, blood infections, heart disease, depression and other mental disorders. These women are also at higher risk for hepatitis, pneumonia, and gestational diabetes, which is wildly fluctuating blood sugar levels during pregnancy. Opioid-dependence increases a woman’s risk for contracting or spreading an infectious disease, including sexually transmitted disease, tuberculosis and HIV/AIDS.

Opioid-dependence frequently results in an unhealthy lifestyle. Substance abuse problems make it difficult to work and this causes extreme financial hardships that adversely affect a pregnant woman’s ability to buy nutritious food, adequate housing and pre-natal care. She may have to choose between purchasing food and buying drugs to stave off dangerous detoxification - drugs usually win.

An opioid-dependent woman faces an increased risk for complications during pregnancy, labor and delivery. She may hemorrhage and suffer uncontrolled bleeding, experience inflammation in the membrane surrounding the baby or suffer separation of the tissue between herself and the baby. Other complications include slowed fetal growth, spontaneous abortion, premature labor and delivery, and fetal death. Methadone is an effective treatment because it reduces these complications.

A baby born to a mother who takes ETH-Oxydose regularly during pregnancy may be born dependent on drugs and suffer withdrawal symptoms in the first weeks of life. This baby may experience low birth weight, seizures, breathing trouble, feeding problems and death.

Self Detox and Pregnancy

A woman should never attempt self-detoxification while pregnant, as opioid-dependence causes serious illnesses and complications that could endanger the lives of the mother and the baby.

Outpatient and Pregnancy

Pregnant women should begin methadone as soon as possible. The initial dose is 10 - 20 mg of methadone. Depending on the patient’s response, the doctor may increase dosages 5 - 10 mg each day until he determines the safest and most effective dose for that woman. A woman may find her body responds to methadone differently as she progresses through pregnancy; her doctor may increase methadone doses to provide better coverage for withdrawal symptoms during the later stages of pregnancy.

Inpatient and Pregnancy

Pregnant women may start treatment in inpatient facilities. This is especially helpful for women with pre-existing conditions or complications associated with pregnancy and drug dependence. Healthcare providers observe the patient’s condition closely and monitor the baby’s response to treatment. This inpatient stay typically lasts three days.

Opiate detox symptoms

Opiate detox symptoms usually appear in two waves, with the first set of symptoms appearing a few hours after the last dose of ETH-Oxydose. At first, the patient may feel agitated or anxious, and have trouble sleeping. His muscles may ache, his eyes water and his nose runs. He may sweat and yawn excessively.

Later, he will likely experience stomach cramps, diarrhea, nausea and vomiting. His skin will be pale, cold and clammy with goose bumps and his pupils will appear dilated. These symptoms fade as the patient completes the ETH-Oxydose detoxification process.

What is the best method to detox from this drug?
The best method of ETH-Oxydose detoxification depends on the person’s individual needs. The patient should assess her own ability to abstain from drug use then should choose the least restrictive setting that is still likely to provide safe and effective care. Everyone has different needs for structure and support, and treatment should reflect those needs.

Facts

Programs

  • ETH-Oxydose Detox