OxyContin contains oxycodone, but includes a time-release mechanism so that the pain-killing effect lasts longer (meaning the drug does not have to be taken as often). But do oxycodone and OxyContin differ in other ways, also? We review here.
When snort OxyContin, you increase the intensity, quickness, and duration of action of oxycodone on the system. What do you risk? And what are the side effects? More here.
Oxycontin withdrawal symptoms include joint/muscle aches, nausea, accelerated breathing, and sweating. More on why OxyContin symptoms occur and how you can treat them here.
OxyContin withdrawal occurs when you body has become physically dependent on OxyContin. What does OxyContin withdrawal feel like? And what helps OxyContin withdrawal? We review here.
Stopping OxyContin suddenly isn’t a good option for most people. Instead, you should slowly taper your dose under medical supervision over the course of weeks. Learn more about how to stop taking OxyContin here.
Yes, you can overdose on OxyContin, especially if you haven’t taken the medication before. More on OxyContin overdose, poisoning, and safe doses here.
OxyContin is used to manage pain. More on OxyContin’s uses, side effects, how to identify problems with OxyContin here.
OxyContin works to provide pain relief by changing how the brain and body perceive pain. More on how OxyContin works here.
OxyContin is only prescribed by a medical doctor as an opiate medication used to help manage pain. OxyContin dosage may vary according to your exposure to opioids and usually begins low. More on the cost of OxyContin and signs of abuse here.
Yes. You can get high on OxyContin. More on OxyContin as an opioid including its uses, effects, and addiction liability here.