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Benzodiazepines
Rehab Near Me Addiction, Effects,
and Treatment in Tucson Arizona

Find A Benzo Rehab Near You

Benzodiazepine abuse is much more common than you may think. If left untreated, it can affect a person’s body, mind, and even their relationships with other people. It may even lead to more serious problems down the line, such as addiction and drug dependence. In some of the worst cases, a benzodiazepine overdose is also a possibility, and this could be deadly.
But before we can address the problem with benzodiazepine abuse, we must first take a look at what it is, how it is used, and why some people misuse it. Here we will also explore the effects of drug addiction, how abusing benzodiazepines can affect a person, and how treatment works for addicted individuals. Let’s take a closer look.

What are Prescription
Benzodiazepines?

Benzodiazepines are a type of medication known as prescription tranquilizers. Also known as benzos, these medications are prescribed for a wide variety of uses, mostly involving their sedative effects. Valium and Xanax are popular examples of benzodiazepines. Other examples of benzos are Ativan, Klonopin, and Restoril. LEARN MORE

What are Prescription Benzodiazepines? Tucson Arizona
How Do Prescription Benzos Help with Anxiety Disorders? Tucson Arizona

How Do Prescription
Benzos Help with
Anxiety Disorders?

Benzodiazepines are the most common medications for anxiety disorders. These drugs can help fight the symptoms of anxiety, including panic attacks and extreme worry.
Benzos enhance the activity of the gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA) neurotransmitter, LEARN MORE

Benzodiazepines for
Alcohol Withdrawal

For a lot of people going through addiction treatment for alcoholism, one of the most difficult challenges of getting sober is alcohol withdrawal. Withdrawal has always been known as one of the most uncomfortable and painful parts of the recovery process. It can sometimes even be fatal. LEARN MORE

Benzodiazepines for Alcohol Withdrawal Tucson Arizona
What Happens When You Abuse Prescription Benzos? Tucson Arizona

What Happens
When You Abuse
Prescription Benzos?

Aside from the fact that benzodiazepines can make a person feel calm and relaxed, it is also widely abused because of its availability. Benzos are prescription medications, LEARN MORE

Prescription
Benzodiazepine Addiction

Addiction is characterized by the compulsive need to take a certain drug or substance. It is described as an inability to control one’s intake of a particular substance. In this case, a benzodiazepine addiction is the inability to control your intake of this prescription medication. LEARN MORE

Prescription Benzodiazepine Addiction Tucson Arizona

Treatment for Prescription Benzodiazepine
Addiction and Drug Abuse

Similar with other drugs, addiction treatment for benzodiazepines involves removing the drug from the patient’s system first. This process is called medical detox. During this stage of treatment,

About Tucson

Tucson (; TOO-saun; Spanish: Tucson, O'odham: Cuk-Ṣon) is a city in and the county seat of Pima County, Arizona, United States, and is home to the University of Arizona. It is the second-largest city in Arizona behind Phoenix, with a population of 542,629 in the 2020 United States census, while the population of the entire Tucson metropolitan statistical area (MSA) is 1,043,433. The Tucson MSA forms part of the larger Tucson-Nogales combined statistical area. Both Tucson and Phoenix anchor the Arizona Sun Corridor. The city is 108 miles (174 km) southeast of Phoenix and 60 mi (97 km) north of the United States–Mexico border. Tucson is the 34th-largest city and the 53rd-largest metropolitan area in the United States (2014). Major incorporated suburbs of Tucson include Oro Valley and Marana northwest of the city, Sahuarita south of the city, and South Tucson in an enclave south of downtown. Communities in the vicinity of Tucson (some within or overlapping the city limits) include Casas Adobes, Catalina Foothills, Flowing Wells, Midvale Park, Tanque Verde, Tortolita, and Vail. Towns outside the Tucson metropolitan area include Benson to the southeast, Catalina and Oracle to the north, and Green Valley to the south. Tucson was founded as a military fort by the Spanish when Hugo O'Conor authorized the construction of Presidio San Agustín del Tucsón in 1775. It was included in the state of Sonora after Mexico gained independence from the Spanish Empire in 1821. The United States acquired a 29,670 square miles (76,840 km2) region of present-day southern Arizona and southwestern New Mexico from Mexico under the Gadsden Purchase in 1853. Tucson served as the capital of the Arizona Territory from 1867 to 1877. Tucson was Arizona's largest city by population during the territorial period and early statehood, until it was surpassed by Phoenix by 1920. Nevertheless, its population growth remained strong during the late 20th century. Tucson was the first American city to be designated a "City of Gastronomy" by UNESCO in 2015.The Spanish name of the city, Tucsóncode: spa promoted to code: es (Spanish pronunciation: [tuɣˈson]), is derived from the O'odham Cuk Ṣon (Uto-Aztecan pronunciation: [tʃʊk ʂɔːn]), meaning "(at the) base of the black [hill]", a reference to a basalt-covered hill now known as Sentinel Peak. Tucson is sometimes referred to as the Old Pueblo and Optics Valley, the latter referring to its optical science and telescopes known worldwide.

About Arizona

Arizona ( (listen) ARR-ih-ZOH-nə; Navajo: Hoozdo Hahoodzo [hoː˥z̥to˩ ha˩hoː˩tso˩]; O'odham: Alĭ ṣonak [ˈaɭi̥ ˈʂɔnak]) is a state in the Southwestern United States. It is the 6th-largest and the 14th-most-populous of the 50 states. Its capital and largest city is Phoenix. Arizona is part of the Four Corners region with Utah to the north, Colorado to the northeast, and New Mexico to the east; its other neighboring states are Nevada to the northwest, California to the west and the Mexican states of Sonora and Baja California to the south and southwest. Arizona is the 48th state and last of the contiguous states to be admitted to the Union, achieving statehood on February 14, 1912. Historically part of the territory of Alta California in New Spain, it became part of independent Mexico in 1821. After being defeated in the Mexican–American War, Mexico ceded much of this territory to the United States in 1848. The southernmost portion of the state was acquired in 1853 through the Gadsden Purchase. Southern Arizona is known for its desert climate, with very hot summers and mild winters. Northern Arizona features forests of pine, Douglas fir, and spruce trees; the Colorado Plateau; mountain ranges (such as the San Francisco Mountains); as well as large, deep canyons, with much more moderate summer temperatures and significant winter snowfalls. There are ski resorts in the areas of Flagstaff, Alpine, and Tucson. In addition to the internationally known Grand Canyon National Park, which is one of the world's seven natural wonders, there are several national forests, national parks, and national monuments. Arizona's population and economy have grown dramatically since the 1950s because of inward migration, and the state is now a major hub of the Sun Belt. Cities such as Phoenix and Tucson have developed large, sprawling suburban areas. Many large companies, such as PetSmart and Circle K, have headquarters in the state, and Arizona is home to major universities, including the University of Arizona and Arizona State University. The state is known for a history of conservative politicians such as Barry Goldwater and John McCain, though it has become a swing state since the 1990s. Arizona is home to a diverse population. About one-quarter of the state is made up of Indian reservations that serve as the home of 27 federally recognized Native American tribes, including the Navajo Nation, the largest in the state and the United States, with more than 300,000 citizens. Since the 1980s, the proportion of Hispanics in the state's population has grown significantly owing to migration from Mexico. A substantial portion of the population are followers of the Roman Catholic Church and the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.

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