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Sometimes these drugs are also used for other purposes, but they're very effective, and so they're frequently prescribed by doctors. The problem is that because these drugs are obtained by prescription, they're normally seen as not being very addictive, even if they're properly labeled. That fact alone can make them more dangerous than some illegal drugs.
Biphetamine is a prescription medication that is often sold under the brand name of Adderall. In addition to using it for ADHD and ADD, it's also used to help with weight loss and as an appetite suppressant. Biphetamine is made from amphetamines and dextroamphetamine, and it is extremely potent.
Unfortunately, Biphetamine abuse and addiction occur far too often. Those who struggle with either of these, often do so by accident because they were unsure of the drug's addictive potential. If you believe you might be addicted to Biphetamine, addiction treatment is needed for you to recover.
Any time Biphetamine is being used without a prescription, or when its prescribed doses are increased, it is considered Biphetamine abuse. This can also occur when the medication is taken inappropriately, like when people crush the tablets and snort them.
No one starts out being addicted to this drug. Addictions take time to form. However, the length of time is going to vary from person to person. All addictions begin with abuse, which means that someone abusing Biphetamine is seriously at risk.
Prescription medications like Biphetamine also have physical indicators that can point to addiction.
Some of the most common Biphetamine addiction symptoms might include:
Everyone is different as far as how their bodies respond to Biphetamine. That means your experience with this drug might be different from someone else's. Please understand that you don't have to be using this drug for very long in order to experience some of the more negative side effects of it, and addiction can take place very quickly.
When you have an addiction to anything, it's related to the way dopamine works in the brain. People typically have certain levels of dopamine that increase and decrease naturally. When you have a good meal, you experience a surge of dopamine. When something good happens in your life, the level goes up as well. The same is true for when you use Biphetamine. The only difference is that abusing this drug causes dopamine levels to substantially increase.
Dopamine is your brain's way of rewarding certain behaviors to ensure your survival. When you use Biphetamine, your brain is being rewarded the wrong way. This false reward only serves to reinforce the addiction, which causes it to form and continue.
There are a few different ways that you can tell that you've crossed over from abuse into addiction. The first sign might be that your normal dose of Biphetamine isn't working as well for you. This is called developing a tolerance. In order to feel the effects of the drug, you need to increase your dose.
The second sign might be that you feel strange when you stop taking it, or if you miss a dose. If this happens to you, it means that you may be going through withdrawal without the drug.
Abusing this drug long enough is bound to have a profound effect on your body and mind. Biphetamine is a very powerful and potent drug, even when it's being taken appropriately. If you're abusing it, both your brain and your body are going to respond in negative ways.
Biphetamine has become a very popular drug with college students over the years. There are even those who will use it without a prescription. They simply get it from a friend who gets it from a doctor for ADHD symptoms. They claim that the drug helps them stay awake and study harder. There are countless videos on YouTube about how this drug increases their focus. Many even refer to it as a miracle drug.
It all sounds so positive. However, the fact is that Biphetamine can do significant damage to the brain. The risks are even higher when the drug is abused by either taking too much, or taking it without a prescription.
When it is abused, Biphetamine can change your sleep schedule and your appetite. Many students claim that they simply cannot sleep while they're using it. It can lessen appetite, which can lead to malnourishment and weight loss. If you don't sleep, the drug's psychotic effects are enhanced. This can cause psychosis or paranoia.
When you're addicted to Biphetamine, or you've been abusing it for a while, physical consequences can result too. Using this drug can lead to:
According to SAMHSA, between 2005 and 2010, Biphetamine related ER visits more than doubled. Most of these cases were most likely people who were misusing this drug in some way.
Not only do people believe that Biphetamine isn't addictive, but they also assume it's safe. Otherwise, it wouldn't be available by prescription. This fact alone makes it a dangerous medication.
In addition to the above effects on the brain and body, there are other side effects that are more serious. Some of these may even be experienced by some individuals in the short-term. They include:
None of these is worth the high and euphoria that people experience when abusing Biphetamine. Still, in their minds, the drug's positives outweigh the negatives. What they don't realize is that there are even more risks involved when taking this drug for a long time. Many students will continue to use it during their entire college careers.
For those who take this medication long-term, the effects can be disastrous. Long-term use of Biphetamine can lead to an eventual decrease level of dopamine. This decrease may be permanent in some people. As a result, they may constantly feel restless and shaky.
The longer you use this drug, the more at-risk for an overdose you are as you increase your dosage. You never know how much of the drug your body can handle. Tolerance levels may dictate when you increase your dosage, which is very dangerous.
An overdose of Biphetamine is a medical emergency. If you suspect that you have overdosed, please call 911 right away. Don't attempt to take yourself to the hospital. You need immediate medical attention, and it may not be safe for you to drive.
Many people try to stop taking Biphetamine as soon as they realize they're addicted to it because their addiction was completely unintentional. This is a drug that should never be stopped abruptly, because doing so can lead a host of complications and Biphetamine withdrawal symptoms. A few examples are:
Most of the time, these Biphetamine withdrawal symptoms are bad enough that people will revert back to using the drug just to stop them. In some cases, it's possible to become suicidal if depression symptoms become bad enough.
You may be wondering how long Biphetamine or Adderall will stay in your body once you quit. This is important for you to know because it does take time to clear the drug from your system.
In order to get the answer, you need to know what the drug's half-life is. Biphetamine contains amphetamines, and they have a half-life of up to 77 hours. This is the amount of time it takes for your body to expel half of the drug. It can take as long as 3.2 days for your system to fully get rid of all of the Biphetamine.
You should know that even after you hit this mark, you may still experience withdrawal. In fact, many people continue to have symptoms for several days, or even weeks. It may seem as though your body is still hanging onto the drug, but it's not. Withdrawal is your body's way of adjusting, and it takes time to do that.
If you're addicted to Biphetamine, you'll need to go through prescription drug detox.
This medication is one of the drugs that requires detoxification. Otherwise, your body may experience withdrawal symptoms that are too difficult for you to manage. Some of them may even become dangerous for you.
Detoxing is a process of eliminating a drug from your body. It also offers you excellent support as you go through the process. Many of the symptoms you experience can be treated when you go through detox. You may be offered medications that address specific withdrawal symptoms. Sometimes holistic measures are used that can speed up the entire progression of your withdrawal.
It's hard to say how long it will take for you to feel better once you begin detoxing. Some people do feel quite a bit better by the third day. Others can take as long as a week to ten days. Either way, you can be sure you're in the right place getting the right kind of help.
Fortunately, it may be possible for you to undo some of the damage that Biphetamine has done. However, you should know that there might be some effects that could be permanent. Others may be semi-permanent.
Under the proper conditions, your brain is capable of healing itself to a degree. Researchers have found various therapies that can assist in this process. First and foremost, you have to end your exposure to Biphetamine. However, this is only the beginning. It takes time for your brain re-adapt to what it's like to be without the drug. It's gotten used to living a "new normal" and now, you're rewriting what that looks and feels like.
It's possible for your brain to grow brand new pathways and transmit messages a different way. It's wonderful that your brain is capable of doing this.
This information should give you hope. However, the work is not done. In order for you to experience the changes you want to see, you have to begin your recovery. This is best done in a medical environment where you can be monitored exclusively. This is really only available when you go to a top drug rehab facility.
In order to stop taking Biphetamine safely, with a greatly reduced risk of severe withdrawal symptoms, you should definitely consider Biphetamine addiction treatment. Centers that treat this type of addiction are trained to assist you with quitting your use of this powerful drug, and you may need to taper your dosage down, go through drug detox and participate in drug treatment in order to be successful in your goal of quitting.
Here at Northpoint Recovery, we're considered one of the top Biphetamine rehab centers in the Pacific Northwest. We know that you're facing challenges because of your addiction. However, we're also aware of what it takes to bring you through those challenges. Don't put off getting the help you need.
Are you looking for more information about Biphetamine addiction and treatment? We can help you. Please contact us.
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