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Opiates are used for all manner of pain management. Often, patients need to use them for long term conditions. People with spinal issues, nerve injuries or injured muscles could suffer near-permanent pain. For these situations, doctors prescribe drugs that effectively handle the pain.

Long-term opiate use, however, will cause health issues. It can permanently affect digestion, muscle coordination and eventually, affect the brain. To some, they want to change their ways. They want to stop taking opiates and seek other healthier alternatives. What are the options? Which one is the fastest? Which one is the safest?

Why Quit Opiates?

There are people who have used opiates for a long time, who also led normal, functional lives. They could be addicted, dependent, however you call it, but they have a normal, sometimes successful life. That is until they stop. Stopping will inevitably cause withdrawal and this can strongly impact a person. The effects include anxiety, irritability, and nervousness. It’s also followed by headaches, sweating, shaking, diarrhea and more. The effect is so profound that it’s feared. To put it into perspective, people have done crimes just to avoid it.

Apart from withdrawal, here are the reasons why quitting Opiates is better.

  • Dramatically reduce the risks of overdose
  • Better overall mental health.
  • Reduced risk of health complications due to opiate intake
  • Better relations with the people close to you
  • No risk of consequences from possible illegal activities
  • Financial improvements.

What Are the Options For Quitting?

There are a variety of treatments and programs for quitting. It depends on the patient’s addiction severity, lifestyle and of course, budget.

Before considering the options, there are two things a person must consider.

  • Consult a Professional. Regardless of what option you take, never take it unless you know what you’re doing. Professionals can offer insight and guidance to manage cravings, withdrawals, and complications. They can even point you to recommended places or refer you to the right people.
  • Never Do it Alone. Quitting is not an easy task. It’s both physically and mentally taxing. Having someone that will support you, even just morally, will magnify the chances of you succeeding.

With those considered, here are your options:

  • Group Therapy

In some places, either the government or volunteer groups facilitate them. Group therapy addresses the different issues and angles of addiction, letting members feel that they are not alone in the struggles. There’s also a chance to find connections to professionals and places.

  • Inpatient and Residential Rehabilitation

Mostly for people who have long term use, or have complications due to their addiction. Inpatient treatment happens in a hospital where the patient will undergo detoxification. The program varies from Rapid Detox to a slower administration that can last for weeks. Residential Detox and Rehab is where you’ll live inside a center for a month or so, while slowly undergoing detoxification.

  • Outpatient Care and Individual Therapy

Perfect for people who cannot part with their work, or cannot afford inpatient care. You’ll set meetings up with your therapist or physician on certain days of the week until you are finished with your program.


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