- Generic Name or Active Ingridient: Oxycodone And Aspirin
- Slight fever
- Rapid heart beat
- Uncontrollable rapid breathing
Roxiprin detoxification brings a drug-dependent person to a drug-free state and rids his body of the toxic effects of prolonged Roxiprin use.
Roxiprin contains oxycodone and aspirin. Oxycodone is an opioid pain reliever, sometimes called an analgesic, which is available only with a prescription. Pharmaceutical companies make oxycodone from derivatives of the opium poppy plant.
Oxycodone has an action similar to morphine, codeine, and other opioids. Opioids, including the oxycodone in Roxiprin, work with the nervous system to change the way the brain interprets pain signals. Opioids cause other neurological effects, most notably sedation, relaxation and a pleasant sense of euphoria that makes Roxiprin a target for recreational drug abusers.
Aspirin is a non-opioid analgesic that works differently than oxycodone to relieve pain. Aspirin also reduces a fever and decreases inflammation. Aspirin does not produce a euphoric feeling and is therefore not associated with abuse but someone dependent on Roxiprin is likely to take the drug daily, probably in increasingly high doses. Severe or continuous use may result in chronic aspirin overdose, a serious condition, especially when the individual has kidney problems or is dehydrated.
Along with the neurological system, the oxycodone in Roxiprin affects other body systems. For example, opioids stiffen smooth muscle groups in the body to make these muscles less functional. The intestinal muscles that propel stool through the digest tract are smooth, as are the muscles lining the walls of blood vessels to control blood pressure. This means Roxiprin can cause constipation, high blood pressure, and other unwanted non-neurological actions. The effects on these various body systems also come into play during Roxiprin detoxification.
Doctors prescribe Roxiprin to relieve moderate to severe pain. Oxycodone is an important tool in the humane treatment of pain caused by significant injury, chronic or acute illness, and invasive surgical or dental procedures. Each year, millions of patients use Roxiprin and other opioids safely. Currently, approximately three percent of the adults in the United States receive long-term opioid therapy to treat chronic pain not caused by cancer. In 2010, U.S. pharmacists dispensed 58.2 million prescriptions for drugs containing oxycodone.
Most patients take Roxiprin as directed and dispose of unused doses appropriately when it is no longer needed to control pain. Some people take Roxiprin for non-medical reasons, either to get high or to treat a condition different from the one the doctor had intended to treat when she wrote the prescription. Each year, approximately 5 million people in the United States use Roxiprin and other painkillers for non-medical use. Anyone who uses Roxiprin regularly can become opioid-dependent, whether he consumes this drug for therapeutic uses or for non-medical reasons.
Chronic Roxiprin use causes some of the neurological and physical changes associated with drug abuse to become more permanent, altering the individual’s thoughts, emotions, and behaviors. These alterations frequently interfere with the opioid-dependent person’s ability to work, attend school, take care of children or household duties, and interact with others. Roxiprin dependence can result in job loss, homelessness, divorce or loss of child custody, criminal behavior, imprisonment, overdose, and death. Roxiprin detoxification reduces these risks and reverses some of the long-term neurological and physical effects of opioid dependence.
Roxiprin Detoxification and Withdrawal
When someone uses Roxiprin regularly for longer than a few weeks, his body becomes accustomed to its effects. In time, the body increasingly depends on a certain level of oxycodone to feel normal - he becomes opioid-dependent. When opioid levels fall drastically, the opioid-dependent body struggles to recover and cleanse itself from the toxic effects of Roxiprin. Doctors refer to this as Roxiprin detoxification.
The opioid-dependent person experiences Roxiprin detoxification through uncomfortable withdrawal symptoms that persist for about five days or longer. Opioid withdrawal symptoms tend to appear in two sets, with the first wave beginning a few hours after the last dose of Roxiprin. Initially, the patient will feel agitated or anxious. He might suffer insomnia, muscle aches, watery eyes and a runny nose. He may sweat or yawn excessively.
Later, the individual may develop stomach cramps, nausea, vomiting and diarrhea. He might exhibit goose bumps and dilated pupils. Increased blood pressure and pulse may occur.
Detoxification ends when the patient reaches an opioid-free state and no longer experiences withdrawal symptoms. Withdrawal symptoms do not reappear unless the individual returns to an opioid-free state. The patient may use non-opioid drugs reduce the severity of withdrawal symptoms, such as Imodium for diarrhea, without disrupting the detoxification process. He can take more Roxiprin to stop withdrawal symptoms altogether but this halts the detoxification process and returns him to an opioid-dependent state.
Benefits of Roxiprin Detoxification
Detoxification is only one part of a comprehensive treatment plan for opioid dependence. By itself, detoxification does little to change the behaviors associated with drug abuse that increase the risk for relapse. Most opioid-dependent people benefit from rehabilitation to learn how to lead a drug-free life. This rehabilitation usually includes counseling and behavior modification that teaches the individual how to recognize situations that may lead to drug abuse, and how to refuse Roxiprin when offered.
Roxiprin detoxification ends withdrawal symptoms and begins the process of reversing the physical and neurological changes that adversely affect the opioid-dependent person’s life. Detoxification makes it easier to think clearly, enhancing the benefits of rehabilitation. In this way, Roxiprin detoxification facilitates the patient’s entry into rehabilitation, helps him remain there long enough to restore healthy thought patterns, emotions and behaviors. Roxiprin detoxification is one phase in the process of returning the patient to as much of his former life as possible.
Detoxification promotes abstinence - most patients feel better in an opioid-free state and try hard to abstain from drug abuse after Roxiprin detoxification. Detoxification also reduces the frequency and severity of drug use episodes when relapses do happen.
Types of Detox
Roxiprin detoxification can also refer to the medical process of lowering oxycodone levels and easing withdrawal symptoms. Approximately 2 million Americans are dependent on opioids and will need to undergo some form of detoxification to reach an opioid-free state. Roxiprin detoxification can occur at home, through an outpatient clinic, hospital, or special inpatient detoxification facility.
Only about 10 percent of those who need treatment receive it in a specialty facility, such as an outpatient clinic, hospital or inpatient detoxification center, or mental health facility. Everyone else did not attempt detoxification, tried self-help, engaged the help of a private physician, or endured Roxiprin detoxification while incarcerated. Each approach is a viable form of Roxiprin detoxification as long as it brings the person to an opioid-free state in a safe and effective manner.
When it comes time for a patient to discontinue Roxiprin after using it regularly for more than a few weeks, her doctor will usually suggest she wean herself from Roxiprin rather than stop abruptly. The patient should take slightly smaller doses each day until she no longer experiences withdrawal symptoms. This tapering method works well for people who have been opioid dependent for only a short time, have no underlying conditions that could cause complications, and do not experience severe withdrawal symptoms.
Lingering or severe withdrawal symptoms prevent some people from completing Roxiprin detoxification through tapering. These individuals might try quitting cold turkey by discontinuing Roxiprin abruptly. Someone who quits cold turkey usually suffers acute withdrawal symptoms that can hinder his success. Quitting cold turkey is not typically life threatening, but patients say it is an extremely unpleasant process.
Many people create homemade treatment plans to reduce the discomfort of Roxiprin detoxification. Some use acupuncture, meditation, yoga, or massage to help the body relax. Others use a nutritional approach, consuming only certain herbs, vegetables, fruits, soups and juices to help the body naturally detoxify itself. Ginger or peppermint soothes nausea, for example, while chamomile or cayenne slow diarrhea.
A number of people take a scientific approach to self-detoxification, and incorporate prescription and non-prescription drugs into the treatment plan. One well-known remedy is The Thomas Recipe. It suggests a benzodiazepine, such as Xanax or Valium, to ease anxiety and help with sleep. The Thomas Recipe also calls for Imodium, vitamin B6 and supplements along with hot baths for muscle aches, and L-Tyrosine for a burst of much-needed energy during the final days of Roxiprin detoxification.
Medication-assisted detoxification, often just referred to as medical detoxification, is a professional pharmaceutical approach to Roxiprin detoxification. A doctor prescribes opioid or non-opioid drugs to control the onset of detoxification or manage the severity of withdrawal symptoms during detoxification. The patient may receive these drugs through an outpatient or inpatient setting.
Outpatient doctors generally prescribe opioid replacement drugs, such as methadone and buprenorphine, to control the Roxiprin detoxification experience. Most frequently, physicians will prescribe methadone or buprenorphine as part of a drug maintenance program that delays the detoxification process while the patient participates in rehabilitation. Once the individual learns how to lead a drug-free life, he weans himself from the replacement drug.
Methadone and buprenorphine are opioids, so they mimic the neurological effects of Roxiprin. When used as directed at therapeutic doses, these drugs prevent withdrawal symptoms but do not cause euphoria. About 100,000 Americans use a methadone maintenance program; many doctors now prescribe buprenorphine because it is a little safer than methadone.
Outpatient clinicians may recommend methadone or buprenorphine to reduce withdrawal symptoms during the tapering process. Patients start out on high induction doses of the replacement drug then taper methadone or buprenorphine over the course of days or weeks.
Outpatient Roxiprin detoxification is appropriate for patients who have been dependent on opioids longer than one year, require little supervision, and benefit from a great deal of flexibility to work or take care of family members during detoxification.
A German chemist first synthesized methadone in 1939 for use as an opioid pain reliever. Doctors around the world still used methadone as analgesia, but most U.S. physicians prescribe methadone as treatment for opioid dependence.
To use as an aid to tapering, the patient will start out on 10 to 15 mg of methadone; doctors will increase dosages by 5 to 10 mg each day until establishing a safe dose that still covers withdrawal symptoms. Patients will remain on this dosage for a few days before beginning the tapering phase.
Outpatient clinicians may prescribe buprenorphine instead of methadone for maintenance or for tapering. The patient places a buprenorphine tablet under his tongue where it dissolves before entering the bloodstream. Drug companies offer buprenorphine under the brand name Subutex.
While there is no set tapering schedule, some patients can complete Roxiprin detoxification with buprenorphine in as little as one week, spending the first one to three days in the induction phase and tapering throughout the rest of the week.
It is possible to abuse buprenorphine by dissolving the tablet before injecting the drug into a vein. Pharmaceutical companies discourage this abuse by adding naloxone to the brand name preparation, Suboxone. When taken as directed under the tongue, naloxone does not affect the consumer. When injected into a vein, however, naloxone neutralizes buprenorphine so the consumer does not get high. Furthermore, intravenous naloxone administration causes withdrawal symptoms in an opioid-dependent consumer.
Inpatient Roxiprin Detoxification
Inpatient Roxiprin detoxification takes place in a hospital or special detoxification facility where the patient receives around-the-clock care. Inpatient clinics usually screen patients for underlying conditions that could complicate detoxification. An inpatient physician may administer naltrexone or other drugs to lower oxycodone levels then give the patient a variety of medical grade anti-withdrawal drugs. Nurses monitor the patient closely and respond to any complications that may arise.
Most people benefit from the professional treatment plans, safe and effective medications, and close patient supervision inpatient care provides. Inpatient Roxiprin detoxification is beneficial for anyone who is at risk for severe withdrawal symptoms or complications, or who have not responded well to less restrictive forms of treatment.
Inpatient Roxiprin detoxification is necessary for anyone recovering from an overdose or who otherwise cannot receive treatment safely as an outpatient. Inpatient care is appropriate for those with severe psychiatric issues, including acute psychosis or depression with suicidal thoughts. Anyone who poses a danger to his own well-being or to the safety of others should attempt Roxiprin detoxification only in an inpatient setting.
Rapid Opiate Detox
Rapid detox brings someone to an opioid-free state in a few hours rather than a few days or weeks. Specially trained rapid detox physicians sedate and anesthetize the patient before administering the standard detoxification and anti-withdrawal drugs so that the patient rests in a comfortable “twilight sleep” during the procedure.
Our detox center: Who we are and what we do
We are a group of board-certified anesthesiologists and other medical professionals dedicated to helping people achieve an opioid-free state in the most humane and efficient way possible. We have helped thousands of people complete detoxification since opening the doors of our fully accredited hospital more than a decade ago.
We screen patients in our state-of-the-art facility to uncover any illnesses that could complicate Roxiprin detoxification. We then create an individualized treatment plan, sometimes including rapid detox. Once a patient completes the detoxification process and we have stabilized his condition, he may continue recovery in our qualified aftercare facility.
Opioid dependence is a difficult time and choosing between various approaches to Roxiprin detoxification is a daunting task. Comparing the treatment methods can highlight the advantages and disadvantages to each approach.
Without the expense of professional care including prescreening and anti-withdrawal medications, self-detoxification is the least costly approach. Without the protection of professional guidance or the advantages of prescreening and anti-withdrawal drugs, however, self-detoxification poses the greatest risk for severe withdrawal symptoms and complications.
Outpatient detoxification offers greater professional monitoring, relief from withdrawal symptoms, and protection from complications than does self-detoxification, but it often takes an outpatient a little longer to achieve an opioid-free state.
With prescreening, potent detoxification and anti-withdrawal drugs, and close patient supervision, inpatient Roxiprin detoxification provides greater protection from withdrawal symptoms and complications than self-detoxification or outpatient care. Inpatient care is typically faster than outpatient care - the average length of stay for detoxification is 4 days, compared with 197 days for medication-assisted therapy.
As compared to all other treatment plans, rapid detox is the most humane and efficient approach to Roxiprin detoxification in that it brings the patient to an opioid-free state in a matter of hours rather than in days or months. Furthermore, rapid detox spares a patient the agonizing withdrawal symptoms that prevented him from quitting Roxiprin in the past.
Detox Possible Complications
While Roxiprin detoxification is not usually life threatening, dangerous complications can develop as the result of severe withdrawal symptoms, underlying medical conditions, co-existing substance abuse problems, long-term or severe Roxiprin abuse, or pregnancy. Each approach to Roxiprin detoxification is associated with a unique set of complications.
Relapse is the major complication associated with all forms of Roxiprin detoxification. Some people take more Roxiprin to stop overwhelming withdrawal symptoms during detoxification; others return to drug abuse sometime after completing the detoxification process.
Relapse increases the risk for overdose, which can be fatal. Roxiprin detoxification reduces the body’s tolerance of oxycodone, making the patient more sensitive to the effects of Roxiprin. This lowered tolerance and increased sensitivity make it possible for someone to overdose on a smaller amount of Roxiprin than he took just a day earlier.
In 2008, 14,800 died as the result of overdose of Roxiprin or other opioids. That year, more people died from prescription drug overdose than from overdoses of cocaine and heroin combined. This trend continues today.
Self Detox Possible Complications
Because it leaves the person unprotected by prescreening and anti-withdrawal drugs, self-detoxification is associated with numerous complications. Withdrawal could worsen undetected pre-existing health conditions associated with substance abuse or unrelated ailments.
Severe vomiting and diarrhea can cause dehydration and imbalances in potassium and other electrolytes. Dehydration may result in chronic aspirin overdose, especially in older individuals and in those attempting Roxiprin detoxification in hot weather.
Symptoms of chronic aspirin overdose include:
Roxiprin detoxification may increase blood pressure, pulse and perspiration that can aggravate an underlying heart condition. Patients with mood disorders may experience extreme anxiety during detoxification. Someone who takes Roxiprin to control pain from a chronic condition may experience the return of pain after detoxification.
Outpatient Detoxification Possible Complications
Outpatient care reduces the risk for complications associated with extreme withdrawal symptoms and underlying conditions, but outpatients may still struggle with obstacles in the recovery process. Many patients become dependent on the replacement drug, remaining on methadone or buprenorphine for months or even years.
Methadone is not entirely safe. Even though methadone accounts for only 2 percent of sales on the prescription painkiller market, this drug accounts for a third of opioid pain reliever deaths. The number of methadone deaths is on the rise; in 2009, there were 5.5 times as many deaths associated with methadone as there were in 1999.
Generally considered safer than methadone, there is some risk for abuse and overdose associated with buprenorphine, especially when the consumer combines buprenorphine with benzodiazepines like those used in The Thomas Recipe.
Inpatient Detox Possible Complications
Inpatient care usually provides prescreening, professional treatment plans including potent anti-withdrawal drugs, and close patient supervision to reduce complications associated with Roxiprin detoxification but complications can still occur with inpatient care. For example, a patient may experience withdrawal from multiple substances, especially alcohol, benzodiazepines, sedatives and anti-anxiety drugs.
Rapid Detox Possible Complications
It is rare, but someone could suffer an allergic reaction to the drugs used in rapid detox. Strong sedatives may cause problems with blood pressure, pulse and breathing. Anesthesia may result in irritation, bruising, or infection at the administration site.
Medical professionals have learned quite a bit about the physiological and neurological process of detoxification through decades of intense research. Despite a wealth of information on the topic, myths surrounding detoxification prevent many people from getting the help they need to reach an opioid-free state.
Self Detox Myths
Myth: Self-detoxification is the only real way to quit Roxiprin.
Fact: Severe withdrawal symptoms, underlying medical conditions, co-existing substance abuse issues, pregnancy and other issues can cause dangerous complications during self-detoxification - many people benefit or require professional care.
Myth: Because it uses prescription and non-prescription drugs to reduce withdrawal symptoms, The Thomas Recipe is safe for everyone.
Fact: Combining prescription and over-the-counter medications may result in dangerous drug interactions. Furthermore, the benzodiazepines included in The Thomas Recipe may cause dangerous complications during the detoxification process.
Outpatient Detox Myths
Myth: Throwing drug addicts in jail saves money.
Fact: One year of imprisonment costs taxpayers about $24,000 per inmate. That same year of methadone treatment costs an average of $4,700 per patient, making treatment the more cost-effective option.
Myth: Methadone causes your bones to rot.
Fact: Inadequate doses may cause methadone withdrawal, which causes painful withdrawal symptoms such as bone ache. Any patient who experiences bone ache should consult with the prescribing physician to discuss an increase in his daily methadone dose.
Inpatient Detox Myths
Myth: Treating drug addiction in an inpatient facility is a waste of a hospital bed, as drug addicts always relapse.
Fact: Relapse rates for drug addiction are 40 to 60 percent, similar to other chronic conditions such as high blood pressure, diabetes, and asthma.
Myth: Wasting resources on drug treatment is like throwing money down a hole.
Fact: For every dollar spent on drug treatment, experts estimate a community can save $4 in $7 in reduced drug-related crime rates, criminal justice costs and theft. When these experts add in healthcare costs associated with dependence, savings leap to $12 gained for every dollar spent.
Rapid Detox Myths
Myth: Pain and humiliation are important aspects of Roxiprin detoxification, as they teach the patient a lesson about abusing drugs.
Fact: Suffering is never an appropriate part of any humane treatment program. In fact, uncomfortable and demoralizing withdrawal symptoms can prevent many people from completing Roxiprin detoxification. Rapid detox is a humane approach to medical detoxification in that it spares patients from the grueling detoxification experience, improving his chances for a successful recovery. bringing the individual to an opioid-free state in just a few hours.
Myth: Full Roxiprin detoxification takes days or weeks to complete.
Fact: Rapid detox brings the patient to an opioid-free state quickly and safely. A reputable expert can perform the process in just one or two hours.
Detox and Pregnancy
An opioid-dependent woman faces a high risk for developing certain medical conditions, such as blood infections, anemia, cardiovascular disease, mood disorders, pneumonia, and hepatitis. She is also more vulnerable to contracting infectious diseases, such as tuberculosis, sexually transmitted diseases, and HIV/AIDS. Opioid dependence increases the risk for gestational diabetes, which is a condition marked by wildly fluctuating blood sugar levels during pregnancy.
These medical conditions increase the risk for complications in the mother and fetus during pregnancy, labor, and delivery. Complications can include hemorrhage and uncontrolled bleeding, separation or inflammation of the tissues and membranes shared by the mother and unborn baby, slowed fetal growth, spontaneous abortion, premature labor and delivery, and fetal death.
These complications can make Roxiprin detoxification unsafe for pregnant women and their unborn babies; methadone reduces these complications. Currently, methadone is the only approved treatment plan for opioid-dependent pregnant women, although a recent study published in the New England Journal of Medicine calls buprenorphine “an acceptable treatment for opioid dependence in pregnant women.”
A baby born to a mother who uses opioids such as methadone, buprenorphine and Roxiprin regularly during pregnancy may develop neonatal abstinence syndrome, or NAS. A baby born with NAS may suffer withdrawal symptoms during the first weeks of life, low birth weight, seizures, problems with breathing and feeding, and even death.
Self Detox and Pregnancy
An opioid-dependent pregnant woman should consult with a physician before attempting even tapering, as Roxiprin detoxification may be dangerous for these individuals.
Inpatient Care and Pregnancy
Most doctors recommend a pregnant woman start methadone maintenance treatments in an inpatient facility. The inpatient facility will screen the mother and fetus for underlying conditions that could complicate treatment, and use advanced monitoring equipment to evaluate the unborn baby’s response to treatment.
The doctor will typically start the woman on 10 to 20 mg of methadone on the first day, and increase subsequent daily dosages based on how well the dosage covered withdrawal symptoms. Doctors may increase dosages by 5 to 10 mg each day to establish a safe and effective dose, with the maximum daily dose of 60 mg methadone.
The woman will usually stay in the hospital about three days. She will continue methadone maintenance treatment by visiting an outpatient clinic each day until she gives birth. Some pregnant women require larger doses towards the end of pregnancy - the outpatient clinician will increase dosages safely.
Babies born to women taking methadone during pregnancy will remain under close observation in the hospital for 72 hours after delivery.
Outpatient Care and Pregnancy
Some women are unable to start methadone at an inpatient facility and choose instead to initiate treatment through an outpatient clinic. These women must come to the clinic twice daily at first, once to receive a daily dose and again for evaluation. Once the clinicians establish a safe and effective dose, the woman may reduce her visits to once daily.
What is the best method to detox from Roxiprin?
The best method to detoxify from Roxiprin depends largely on personal need. The patient should assess the nature of her dependence, the severity of her withdrawal symptoms, her need for flexibility and her ability to refuse Roxiprin when offered. She should then choose the least restrictive approach to Roxiprin detoxification that is still likely to bring her to an opioid-free state in a safe and effective manner.
- Roxiprin Detox