Need more motivation to stop smoking weed? Here are four (4) practical exercises to get and stay motivated when quitting weed. Your questions about motivation in addiction recovery are welcomed.
Percocet kicks in 0-15 minutes after oral administration. But does this make Percocet more addictive than other pain medications? Yes. More on this short-acting, rapid onset pain killer and its addiction liability here.
Yes. Hydrocodone is a Schedule II narcotic under the Controlled Substances Act. We review the legal and pharmaceutical properties of hydrocodone as a narcotic here.
How long Spice stays in your system depends on the synthetic cannabinoids that are in the Spice mixture. Effects may last for days to weeks, and Spice compounds JWH-018 and JWH-073 can be detected in urine for up to 72 hours after use. More on Spice in the system here.
Yes, you can die from taking Adderall. But the risk of sudden death from Adderall's effects on the cardiovascular system is low. More on reported cases of sudden death as well as how to avoid sudden death risk factors for Adderall here.
We present four (4) exercises on how to find motivation to quit drugs. Spend one hour of homework and increase your chances of sustained recovery here.
Yes, Xanax can get you high. But Xanax creates a high infrequently, in less than 1% of all cases. Learn more about the psychoactive properties of Xanax, how it works, and its addiction liability here.
Yes. You can get addicted to Xanax. We review Xanax addiction liability, including risk factors for getting addicted to Xanax here.
Looking to attend one of your first SMART Recovery® meetings? SMART Recovery Facilitator Patrick Garnett describes what happens during meetings here.
Concerta is a stimulant that stays in your body a little longer than one day. Learn more about the bioavailability of Concerta, its addiction potential and drug screening information here.
Drug addicts or alcoholics can find help and self treatment with SMART Recovery®. We cover the program basics talking with SMART Recovery President and licensed clinical psychologist Tom Horvath, Ph.D. here.