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How To Get Oxycodone?

 

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Most of those who have not experienced the grip of Oxycontin addiction and other narcotics generally have trouble understanding how bad it can be. It is a common misconception to think that addicted individuals just want to get high and do not really have “moral fortitude” that is necessary to do things right and ultimately get off the addiction. Those who have not experienced Oxycontin addiction may not understand the life of an addict.

  • Oxycodone is a very potent painkiller that is able to cause physical dependence in just days or weeks of consecutive use even if that means you won’t be getting high on the drug.
  • It is very addictive.
  • For you to stop taking this substance safely, there are a few guidelines you should follow.

In this case, the body and the brain may not have gotten used to the presence of the drug in the body. They may not experience shock when this pure opioid agonist is not taken.

On the contrary, those who regularly take Oxycodone for days or weeks are highly advised against stopping abruptly on Oxycodone use. The repeated use of the drug can result in the system’s adaptation to opioids, which is known as physical dependence. When you are physically dependent on the drug, you may experience some of its withdrawal symptoms when you no longer take it.

When you stop using Oxycodone, you may go through withdrawal symptoms.

Oxycodone can alter the brain systems, which includes an area at the base of our brain known as the locus ceruleous along with the mesolimbic reward system. Once the opioid molecules connect with the mu receptors on the brain cells in the LC, the molecules can suppress the release of the noradrenaline and can result in slowed respiration, low blood pressure, and drowsiness.

However, with the repeated exposure of the user on opioids including Oxycodone, the LC neurons are changed with increased levels of activity. When the opioids are cleared from the system, the LC neurons continue to release more amounts of noradrenaline and can trigger anxiety, jitter, muscle cramps and diarrhea.

Withdrawing from Oxycodone is non-life-threatening, but, some adverse effects are uncomfortable.

The withdrawal symptoms of stopping Oxycodone are mostly similar to other opioids and opiates and can range from mild to moderate and severe. The side effects may appear depending on the strength of the dose and the duration of use. In most cases, withdrawal manifestations may involve hypertension, shaking, agitation, and rapid Heartbeat.

People are usually diagnosed with opioid withdrawal symptoms for having three or more of these symptoms:

  • Yawning
  • Watery Eyes
  • Vomiting
  • Sweating
  • Runny Nose
  • Nausea
  • Negative Mood
  • Muscle ache
  • Goosebumps
  • Insomnia
  • Fever
  • Dilated Pupils
  • Diarrhea

If you can, do not quit using Oxycodone suddenly as you may experience more serious withdrawal symptoms. You should seek medical supervision when withdrawing or detoxing with opioid or non-opioid medications so you can manage the symptoms well.

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