No. Wellbutrin is not a narcotic drug by medical or legal definition. In fact, Wellbutrin is not a controlled substance at all. More about Wellbutrin, including its uses and side effects, here.
Can snorting Ultram get you high? Is snorting Ultram effective vs taking Ultram orally? What dangers are present and can they be avoided? More on snorting Ultram effects here.
Heroin has a very short half life – only about 8 minutes, so it doesn’t stay in the system long. Learn more about drug detection time for heroin in blood, urine, and hair here.
YES. And NO. Lorazepam can get you high when you take higher doses than prescribed. But most people do not get high on lorazepam when taken as prescribed. More on this habit-forming drug here, including lorazepam effects on the central nervous system and adverse side effects.
What's the legal status of OxyContin in the U.S.? More on OxyContin here, including OxyContin addictive potential, medical uses, and legal classification.
No. Valium is neither a medical nor a legal narcotic. Instead, Valium is considered a Schedule IV drug, meaning that there is potential for abuse, but Valium is not as dangerous or addictive as many other drugs. More on Valium scheduling and addiction liability here.
Adderall is neither a medical nor a legal narcotic. However, Adderall is a controlled substance and its use is enforced by the DEA. We explore more about Adderall’s use and legal classification here.
Yes. You can die from taking acid. But deaths occur most often from complications after LSD use due to suicide, accidents, and dangerous behavior. More on dangers of taking acid here.
The severity and nature of Kratom withdrawal depend on a number of factors. 1. How long you've been taking Kratom. 2. The type of Kratom you use. 3. Previous mental health issues. 4. Personal pain tolerance. More on Kratom withdrawal here.
Yes. Like many painkillers, you can get high on Darvocet. Because serious heart issues can arise from using Darvocet, Darvocet has been withdrawn from the US market since 2010. However, this drug is still available in some countries.
Yes. You can get high on Ritalin if you’re not taking it to treat ADHD. More on the effects of Ritalin and the dangers of Ritalin abuse here.