Detox from Your Opiate Addiction

Opiate Addiction Detox

Opiates are potent and powerful drugs derived from the poppy plant. Probably the most “famous” opiate is Heroin. Sometimes we refer to these drugs as “narcotics.” Opiates have been used for many centuries because they relieve pain. Today’s opiates can be natural or synthetic. Opioids attach themselves to specific proteins in your body. Doctors call these cells “opioid receptors.” We have them in our brains, spinal cords, and gastrointestinal tracts. When opioids attach to opioid receptors, they block the perception of pain.

Opiates also create a sense of euphoria by increasing dopamine levels in the parts of our brains that influence our perceptions of pleasure. Unfortunately, whether we begin taking the drugs to relieve pain or to feel the “high,” pretty soon it takes increasingly larger doses to work. So we take a little more. And many of us get hooked. WebMD reported recently that our use of illicit drugs and the nonmedical use of prescription medications are increasing.

Once you are hooked, you cannot miss a dose without feeling withdrawal symptoms; the sensations the body goes through as you attempt to quit. Withdrawal symptoms can be painful, particularly after heavy or prolonged use. During the early stages of withdrawal, you may feel restless or nauseous, perhaps abnormal breathing, slowed heartbeat, sweating or even loss of consciousness. You may also suffer muscle aches, vomiting, diarrhea, irritability, anxiousness, dehydration and thoughts of suicide. Then it gets worse. Withdrawal symptoms can range from chills with goose bumps (your skin looks like the skin of a “cold turkey”) to flushing (hot flashes), kicking movements of the legs (“kicking the habit” – similar to restless leg syndrome) and excessive sweating. Expect severe pains in your bones and the muscles of your back and extremities, even muscle spasms. Most patients call a “cold turkey” withdrawal unbearable.

You can try to quit alone. But, the pain of withdrawal; both physical and emotional often lead to relapse.

Instead of going it alone, the RDD (“Rapid Drug Detox”) Center offers effective results, superior care, safety, and privacy in a licensed surgical facility. It is a proven, affordable medical procedure, the RDD Method®, administered by experienced board certified physicians, that effectively reduces the pain and discomfort associated with conventional detox.

The Center’s RDD Method® for detoxification from opiates takes place under anesthesia. This medical procedure eliminates most of the withdrawal symptoms. When you arrive at the Center, you receive a brief medical exam. Then a licensed and board certified physician administers medication to help you relax, and then a light, general anesthesia for about 1 hour. Following the procedure, recovery begins, always under direct medical supervision.

Your recovery begins with a phone call. When you call, you speak with a professional nurse or an experienced intake coordinator. The call is toll-free. Call The Rapid Drug Detox (RDD) Center at 1-888-825-1020 now and take the first step toward a lifetime of freedom from addiction.

The RDD Center makes sure that nurses are on call 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, and that the Center’s knowledgeable, licensed medical professionals are always available to answer all of your questions.

U.S. Epidemic – Prescription Drug Abuse

us epidemic drug abuse

“Approximately 6.1 million Americans abuse or misuse prescription drugs,” according to a 2013 published study. Many think automobile crashes are the culprit but overdoses are the leader of injury related deaths in the United States. As opioid prescriptions are escalating, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has classified prescription drug overdose as an epidemic in this country. Reports conclude that the misuse and abuse of prescription medications are on the rise and creating a huge public health problem for our nation. Treatment facilities, emergency room visits, overdose and deaths, place an enormous cost and burden to families, communities, U.S. health providers and the nation. Prescription drug laws, monitoring programs, policy and physician education all need to be overhauled in response to combat this growing national problem in order for drug abuse in the United States to decrease and for our current programs to be more effective.

Trust for America’s Health and The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Report

Opiate Addiction and Help

Opiate Addiction and Help

It is easy to get addicted to opiate drugs, as they are freely available at the doctors office and they can be found in an abundance in the thriving black market. Physicians have been known to over prescribe. Patients have been known to enjoy the immediate euphoric feelings that opiates induce. When a person uses opiates in the short-term, it will be highly likely that they will soon become addicted to the drug, as opiates are known to be the most addictive drug that you can ingest. The drug will take over the brain almost immediately, binding to pain and pleasure receptors. Depending on the type of opiate and the method used to ingest the external substance, will determine how immediate and hard the opiate will hit the user. Rapid Drug Detox Center aids tremendously with the RDD Method which includes anesthesia detox. You will leave Rapid Drug Detox Center free of opiates. Withdraw is exactly what addicts try to avoid by continuously ingesting opiates in order to experience short-term relief. Rapid Drug Detox Center removes most of these withdrawal symptoms while you are under anesthesia using the RDD Method.

Emotional and Physical Symptoms of Opiate Withdrawal

Withdrawal symptoms from opiates; Heroin, Suboxone, Methadone, usually begin shortly before your next scheduled dose of the drug. Sometimes they start just a few hours after your last dose of the opiate, but usually they hit you between 6-12 hours after your last dose. Withdrawal symptoms can include irritability, sleeplessness, and increased appetite.Emotional and Physical Symptoms of Opiate Withdrawal

You may also notice watery eyes, a runny nose, yawning; perhaps you start sweating or have trouble sleeping (insomnia). You may often feel restless, irritable, notice a loss of appetite, body aches, severe abdominal pain, nausea and vomiting, diarrhea or tremors. If your cravings get stronger, you may feel dysphoria (a profound state of unease), start to think about suicide, and get a strong craving for your drug. Expect changes in your appetite or sleep patterns and, sometimes, frequent nosebleeds, especially if you have been “snorting” drugs. Those cravings for your drug of addiction all too often lead to relapse despite your best efforts to quit.

Your friends may notice changes in your appearance, such as a sudden weight loss or weight gain, that you neglect your personal grooming, and perhaps start to smell bad. Some people get the shakes, talk incoherently or start to slur their words and have problems with coordination.

In addition to the physical symptoms that you might suffer, your emotions are in turmoil, too. You may notice loss of interest in work or extracurricular activities, including your hobbies, sports or exercise, and a decrease in motivation. Some people become silent and withdraw from people around them. Some take up secretive or suspicious behaviors. Some people in withdrawal find periods of unusual hyperactivity or agitation; you may laugh for no apparent reason.

You may feel nervous or tense, confused and depressed. You may experience unwarranted fear, even paranoia. Anxiety can set in. Changes in your senses can bring on sleep difficulties. You may feel confused, dizzy, and forget things. Mood swings are common. Altered perception can lead to poor judgment. Your crankiness may drive away some people who would like to support you.

Many who try to quit on their own fail due to the physical cravings and loss of social support.

You do not have to do it alone. The licensed physicians and medical support staff at the RDD (Rapid Drug Detox) Center have developed the RDD Method® that can “clean” your body of its addiction to opiates quickly, while you sleep through the procedure under the supervision of a board certified physician. The procedure and treatment take just 3 days and most patients describe it as “detox without the discomfort.”

Subutex, Suboxone, Buprenex Detoxification

Subutex Suboxone Buprenex Detoxification

Perhaps your physician or a detox clinic prescribed Subutex (Buprenorphine) for “opiate addiction maintenance” to cure you of your heroin addiction. In other words, they hooked you on a new opiate to “free” you from your original one. Does that make sense? The Federal Controlled Substance Act calls Subutex, Suboxone, Buprenex, a Schedule III controlled opiate drug and for good reason. You probably did not realize that you now had a new, more difficult addiction, until after you had been released from your “maintenance” program. Maybe, like many other Subutex, Suboxone, Buprenex patients, you find yourself as bad or even worse than before switching from your original opiate; heroin.

The National Institute of Health recently reported that over 6 million Americans have used prescription drugs non-medically in the last month. Trading addictions does not solve your drug problem.

This is why it is so important to question any treatment center you are considering, to learn the truth about their programs. Trading one opiate drug for another does not work. It can also lead to a condition called Hyperalgesia. Long term use of opiate drugs can decrease your body’s ability to produce the amount of testosterone and estrogen you need.

Approximately 15% of the patients at the Rapid Drug Detox (RDD) Center arrive “Suboxone® addicted”. The good news, is that they leave 100% clean. Clean and free of any opiates in their system. Clean and free of their addiction. Clean and free of their cravings, after a more painless 3-day treatment.

The RDD Method® works by “cleansing” the addicting drug from your brain’s opiate receptors. It even eases you successfully through the “rebound anxiety” that often accompanies detoxification.

The actual procedure takes about an hour. After a brief, painless series of tests, you are admitted to the operating room (O.R.). There, an experienced, board certified anesthesiologist gives you a medication to relax and then administers a light, general anesthesia, while you rest comfortably. Then, while you rest, a team of experienced doctors “scrubs” the opiate receptors in your body, using an infusion of intravenous medications.

With the opiate drugs removed from your receptors, the worst of the withdrawal is over. And you slept through it all.

The RDD Center guarantees that you will walk out 100% clean and free of any opiate drug after your RDD Method® treatment. RDD’s Naltrexone Therapy keeps you clean and eliminates drug cravings. Unlike Suboxone, Naltrexone is not a narcotic and is not addicting. You can read more about Naltrexone by clicking here.

Heroin Doesn’t Discriminate-FBI Agent Addicted

FBI Drugs Do Not DiscriminateFBI agent Matt Lowrey was first addicted to painkillers before he turned to Heroin. Lowrey would steal evidence bags and use it to supply his own habit. Lowrey made the news when his addiction was uncovered when he went missing and was discovered in his vehicle with empty heroin baggies. Sentencing is July 9th. Lowrey faces between 7 and 9 years in prison. Learn more


Suboxone and Methadone Detoxification

Suboxone is also known as Buprenorphine, a drug which is known to destroy the lives of individuals. It is a partial opioid agonist, meaning the qualities are alike to opiates. When starting any habit, it all starts with a thought, first and foremost, then the action comes next. When cutting out a drug habit, it is a wise decision not to replace one drug for another drug. Especially when it comes to deadly opioids. So it happens, patients get prescribed Suboxone or Methadone because they want to escape the terrifyingly painful withdrawal symptoms and cravings that they are feeling from past opiate usage such as Heroin during the detox stage. However, withdrawal symptoms from Suboxone and Methadone can be just as severe or worse than Heroin withdrawal. Unfortunately, patients get prescribed Suboxone and Methadone from trained physicians.

Suboxone and Methadon -Detoxification

At Rapid Drug Detox Center, board certified physicians know that Suboxone and Methadone addiction is real and dangerous and it is on the rise. Our certified professionals want all patients to realize that drugs destroy and diminish the human body. Rapid Drug Detox Center offers Heroin, Methadone and Suboxone detoxification. The RDD Method is safely administered and supervised by top of the line, board certified physicians.

Suboxone and Methadone work in a similar way to opiates, as it is in close relationship to opioids, it binds to the receptors in the brain linking to pain and pleasure. The user then becomes addicted to these sensations because the human body has disabled its way of producing hormones that increase pain relief and pleasure hormones on its own. The brain now lacks the ability to create normal thoughts, feelings, and sensations. Side effects such as: moodiness, personality changes, dizziness, nausea, diarrhea, chills, body aches and pains can be avoided when patients undergo detoxification at the Rapid Drug Detox Center. The facility provides a new and improved method to drug detoxification treatment. The RDD Method will help you on your way to a bright future and a drug free life.

Canadian Family Speak on How the RDD Method Cured Her Opiate Addiction

Nova Scotia Mom says Rapid Drug Detox Center saved her daughter’s life. According to Mom, Methadone was the only treatment available to her daughter in Canada. Rapid Drug Detox Center believes that Methadone is not the answer and it can be risky to switch from one opiate drug to another. Rapid Drug Center has a better way to detox from opiate addiction. Call us to learn more how we can free you from your opiate addiction at 1-888-825-1020.


Model Cara Delevingne Speaks out about Living with Heroin Addiction

struggling with heroin addiction

Heroin addiction affects not only the drug addict but all family members and friends within this circle. British model, Cara Delevingne grew up with a mother addicted to Heroin and speaks out about her own struggles dealing with it. Cara felt her childhood was not much different than others who have grown up similarly dealing with a parent with an addiction. She felt it made her grow up faster and that there was role reversal where she had to parent her mother. Cara suffers bouts of severe depression, anxiety and self hatred and is challenged with dealing with these feelings of pain which she feels stems from growing up with a Heroin addicted mother. If you have a loved one addicted to Heroin, it is important to get help. The first step is the Rapid Drug Detox Center to detox safely and effectively. Call us at 1-888-825-1020 1-888-825-1020 to learn more.