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Amphetamine Withdrawal, Timeframe, Detox and Recovery

Many people are afraid of amphetamine withdrawal, and it’s that fear that keeps them chained to their addictions. Those that do decide to quit using are eager to know how long they can expect their symptoms to last. They may or may not know that detoxing can help them as they begin their recovery journey.

Adderall is one of the most widely used amphetamine medications. Research from Johns Hopkins University tells us that:

  • Abuse and emergency room visits for this drug have risen in young adults.
  • Interestingly enough, the number of prescriptions given for young adults has not changed.
  • The people who are most often abusing this drug are between the ages of 18 and 25.
  • The number of individuals within this age group misusing the drug has increased about 60%.
  • Between 2006 and 2011, the non-prescription use of Adderall by young adults has increased 67%.
  • Emergency room visits involving the drug have risen by 156%.
  • Addiction treatment statistics have remained unchanged during this timeframe.

If you’re addicted to amphetamine drugs, you may be nervous about going through withdrawal. Maybe you’ve even felt the symptoms of withdrawal in the past when you’ve missed a dose, or tried to quit. It can be very difficult to stop taking these medications, but we want you to know that it is possible.

It’s helpful to know the dangers of these drugs, and Adderall is only one of them. There are many more that can lead to addiction and cause withdrawal when they’re stopped. We’d like to take this opportunity to provide you with the information you need.

Our List of Commonly Abused Amphetamines

Researchers believe that Adderall and other amphetamines are among the most abused prescription drugs in America. The number of people using them has soared in recent years, which leaves ample opportunity for misuse.

There are several different types of amphetamine medications on the market. Each on of them has the potential for abuse, and each one causes withdrawal when it is stopped.

Adderall is a drug that is commonly prescribed to treat ADD or ADHD. It can be given to both children and adults. It works really well for those who need it. Unfortunately, this is a medication that often finds its way into the wrong hands.

When Adderall is taken without a prescription, it can cause serious problems. It’s a popular drug among college students who believe it makes them smarter. Its stimulant effects allow them to stay up later to study and it also improves their focus.

This is a great video that explains how it feels to be on Adderall when you don’t have a prescription:

How it’s Abused

Most people will take Adderall by just swallowing the pills. They may take more than they need at one time, or take frequent doses of it. It is possible to chew the pills to get a more enhanced high. Sometimes people will grind them into powder and snort them. You can also mix the powder with a liquid and inject it; although this method is rare.

Short-Term Side Effects

Many of the short-term effects of Adderall are positive, which is why people keep taking it. However, it can have some dangerous effects for newer users as well.

Some common short-term effects of Adderall include:

  • Sensations of euphoria
  • Improved concentration and focus
  • Improved energy levels
  • Irritability
  • Appetite suppression
  • Unhealthy weight loss
  • Restlessness
  • Insomnia
  • Possible heart issues

Long-Term Side Effects

The longer someone takes Adderall, the more dangerous the drug becomes. It’s possible for people to develop:

  • Serious heart problems
  • Depression
  • Hostile behavior
  • Paranoia
  • Continued sleep disturbances

Withdrawal Symptoms

Once you stop taking Adderall, your body will enter a state of withdrawal. This is a result of you reacting as the medication leaves your system.

You may experience some or even all of the following symptoms:

  • Extreme fatigue and insomnia
  • Hypersomnia
  • Other sleep disturbances
  • Intense and vivid dreams
  • Extreme hunger
  • Cravings for the medication
  • Anxiety symptoms
  • Symptoms of depression
  • Loss of interest in activities you once enjoyed

Ritalin is another medication that is used to treat ADHD. It’s not used as often today as it once was. Its chemical name is methylphenidate, which belongs to the stimulant classification.

Like other amphetamine drugs, Ritalin should only be used with a doctor’s prescription. It’s often abused because it does help with focus and it produces a euphoric sensation.

Methods of Abuse

The most common way of abusing Ritalin is high dosing. It’s very easy to form a tolerance to this drug; especially when it’s not one you take by prescription. People who abuse it may need to periodically increase their dosage in order to feel the effects.

Sometimes people will also crush the powder and snort it. Using it this way will activate effects in the receptors that are similar to those of using cocaine.

Short-Term Effects

Like other stimulant medications, people often view the short-term effects of Ritalin in a favorable light. These are mostly desired effects, and they’re why people begin taking the drug in the first place.

Some of the more common short-term effects of Ritalin include:

  • Increased alertness and energy
  • Increased activity levels
  • Feelings of euphoria
  • A suppressed appetite
  • Talkativeness
  • More sociability

Long-Term Effects

Continuing to abuse Ritalin long-term can produce some horrific side effects. These include:

  • Thoughts of suicide
  • Frequent seizures
  • Delusions
  • Hallucinations
  • Other signs of a psychotic disorder
  • Disorientation
  • Apathy
  • Significant weight loss due to anorexia
  • Bouts of mania and depression

Symptoms of Withdrawal

When you stop taking Ritalin, you’re likely to experience several symptoms of withdrawal. These can include:

  • Symptoms of depression
  • Cravings for the drug
  • Insomnia
  • Hyperinsomnia
  • Extreme hunger
  • Bouts of fatigue
  • Vivid nightmares
  • The inability to experience pleasure

Dextrostat, Dexadrine and Dexedrine Spansule are drugs that are used to treat attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, as well as narcolepsy. Zenzedi and ProCentra are other brand names this medication is sold under. They are stimulant medications that should be used to control behavioral problems and issues with concentration. Users claim that they can also improve their organizational and listening skills. The drugs’ generic name is dextroamphetamine.

Because these drugs are used to treat narcolepsy, they’re designed to help people stay awake during the day. People who abuse them will frequently take them late at night to hold off on sleep.

How it’s Abused

Like other amphetamine drugs, Dextrostat is often taken in higher doses when it’s being abused. Some people may chew their pills and swallow them to enhance the effects. It’s also possible to crush the pills and snort the powder for an even more enhanced high. Injecting Dextrostat can be dangerous for the heart, which is why this method is usually avoided.

Short-Term Effects

Most users enjoy the short-term effects they experience with Dextrostat. However, there are some that can be dangerous.

The most common short-term effects of this medication include:

  • A euphoric high
  • An increased heart rate
  • High blood pressure
  • Increased energy
  • Boosted feelings of self-confidence
  • A suppressed appetite
  • Weight loss
  • Increased sociability

Long-Term Effects

The longer someone takes Dextrostat, the more dangerous a drug it becomes. If you take this medication for a longer period of time, you may experience some of the following:

  • Malnutrition
  • Significant weight loss
  • Problems with your memory
  • Difficulty thinking clearly
  • Tooth decay (can develop from dry mouth)
  • Behavioral changes
  • Mood swings
  • Problems with circulation
  • Heart issues, including arrhythmias
  • Sleep issues

Withdrawal Symptoms

The symptoms of withdrawal with Dextrostat may become very severe when the drug has been abused. You may not have all the ones on this list, but you’re likely to have many of the following:

  • Significant drug cravings
  • Painful headaches
  • A depressed mood
  • Low energy
  • Symptoms of anxiety
  • Difficulty concentrating
  • Paranoia
  • Changes in your sleep patterns
  • An increased appetite
  • Possible weight gain

Concerta’s generic name is Methylphenidate Hcl. It can be used to treat ADHD, narcolepsy and other sleep issues. This medication is considered to be relatively safe when it’s being used correctly. In fact, there are people who stay on it for years.

It is possible to become dependent on Concerta when you take it for a long time. Because it works so well to improve focus and concentration, it’s often a drug that college students abuse.

How it’s Abused

Usually, people who abuse Concerta will take too much of it at one time. However, it is common for people to crush the pills and snort them, or chew them and swallow them.

Several years ago, the company that makes this medication came out with a once-a-day version. It acts differently in the brain and body than other, immediate release amphetamines. Because the release of the active ingredient is delayed in the brain, it takes longer for it to reach peak levels. The regulating effects tend to last longer than rapid release formulations.

Even so, there are those who will do anything to get high or to get the effects of amphetamine drugs. It’s still possible to abuse Concerta, and people do it every single day.

Side Effects in the Short-Term

People who abuse Concerta are looking for what they call a “focused high.” They enjoy the effects of the drug, but they don’t realize that it can be dangerous in the long run.

Some of the short-term effects of Concerta include:

  • An increased focus
  • Better energy
  • More alertness
  • Sensations of euphoria
  • Appetite suppression
  • Weight loss

Side Effects in the Long-Term

The long-term effects of Concerta should be very concerning for people who abuse it. It’s possible for people to experience:

  • The onset of seizures, which can become life threatening.
  • A growing tolerance, which causes them to need more of the drug as time goes on.
  • Skin that bruises easily.
  • The onset of hallucinations.
  • Addiction and dependence.

Withdrawal Symptoms

Anyone who takes this amphetamine medication will experience some form of withdrawal when the drug is stopped. Some people refer to this as the “Concerta Crash.”

The more common withdrawal symptoms of Concerta include:

  • Symptoms of anxiety
  • Symptoms of depression
  • Suicidal thoughts
  • Lack of energy
  • Nausea and vomiting
  • Irritability
  • An increased heart rate
  • Problems with focusing

Vyvanse is an amphetamine drug that is used to treat ADHD as well as binge eating disorder. Its generic name is Lisdexamfetamine, and it’s very useful as long as it’s being used correctly. It can help with the cessation of fidgeting behaviors, improve focus and increase productivity.

This drug is a stimulant medication, and it works by restoring the balance of neurotransmitters in the brain. All too often, this drug is abused, which can eventually lead to an addiction.

This is a great video that explains one person’s experience with Vyvanse the first time taking it:

How it’s Abused

The majority of people who abuse Vyvanse will start by taking higher doses of it. However, this drug doesn’t start working as quickly as other amphetamine medications. That in itself usually causes people to want to try taking it in a different way. The most common method they try is crushing the pills and snorting them.

Snorting Vyvanse will lead to a much faster and more pronounced high. This is because the drug will hit the bloodstream faster than swallowing the pills. Snorting can cause dopamine levels in the body to skyrocket, which can lead to:

  • Problems with breathing
  • Seizures
  • Fainting spells
  • Uncontrollable shaking
  • Chest pain

Short-Term Side Effects

Once again, this is a drug that produces short-term effects that appear to be positive. This causes people to not associate Vyvanse with danger.

Some of the more common short-term side effects of Vyvanse include:

  • A euphoric sensation
  • Disinhibition
  • Increased sociability
  • Boosted energy levels
  • Increased focus
  • A feeling of being more in control

Long-Term Side Effects

So many people will end up suffering from the long-term effects of Vyvanse. Once these begin, they’re probably already addicted, and it’s hard to stop at that point.

Some of the long-term effects of Vyvanse include:

  • Symptoms of paranoia
  • Malnutrition
  • Hostile or aggressive behaviors
  • Psychosis
  • Nasal bleeding
  • Perforated septum
  • Sinus problems
  • Impaired job performance, or even job loss
  • Problems in relationships

For those who use Vyvanse intravenously, they are also at risk for:

  • Track marks
  • Abscesses
  • HIV
  • Hepatitis
  • Tuberculosis
  • Infection of the lining of the heart
  • Collapsed veins

Withdrawal Symptoms

When you stop taking Vyvanse, you’re likely to experience several withdrawal symptoms. You may not have all the ones on this list, but you could have several of the following:

  • Symptoms of depression
  • Bouts of fatigue
  • Cravings for the drug
  • Symptoms of anxiety
  • Agitation and anger
  • Hot or cold sweats
  • Lucid dreams
  • An increased appetite
  • Mood swings
  • Restless feelings
  • Problems with sleeping

Sometimes users will call this type of withdrawal the Vyvanse Crash. Symptoms can be quite severe and difficult to manage on your own.

The generic name for Focalin is Dexmethylphenidate. This is an ADHD medication that isn’t often used to treat other conditions. It is a stimulant and an amphetamine and it works by balancing neurotransmitters in the brain. The result is a better ability to focus on activities and control behavior problems. This drug has also been shown to improve listening skills and help with organization.

Methods of Abuse

Similar to other amphetamine medications, Focalin is most often taken in higher doses when people abuse it. For those who are looking for a more immediate high, the drug can also be crushed and snorted. This will produce an almost cocaine-like effect.

Most abusers tend to shy away from injecting Focalin. According to accounts on the website, Bluelight, this drug doesn’t work as well when it’s injected. The only exception is to use an extremely large dose, which can lead to an overdose.

Short-Term Effects

Even in appropriate doses, Focalin is likely to result in some short-term effects. You may notice that you experience:

  • Loss of appetite
  • Weight loss
  • Nausea and vomiting
  • Stomach pain
  • Problems falling asleep or staying asleep
  • Drowsiness
  • Nervousness or anxiety
  • Dizziness
  • Headaches

This medication will create sensations of euphoria when it is abused. You may also notice an increased ability to concentrate or focus, which is what draws people to abuse it.

Long-Term Effects

When it comes to ADHD drugs like Focalin, the long-term effects are definitely the most concerning. When you take this medication for a long period of time, you may be diagnosed with heart disease. You could also experience seizures or an irregular heartbeat. You could also develop:

  • Bipolar disorder
  • Discoloration of the skin
  • Paranoia
  • Mood swings
  • High blood pressure

Withdrawals

Coming off Focalin usually comes with a long list of withdrawal symptoms. These can include:

  • Symptoms of anxiety and/or depression
  • Feelings of agitation
  • Irritability
  • Problems with sleeping, yet feeling fatigued
  • Extreme hunger and thirst
  • Cold chills
  • Low energy levels
  • Vivid and lucid dreams
  • Lack of interest in people or activities
  • Achy muscles
  • Seizures
  • Symptoms of psychosis
  • Strong cravings for the medication

Strattera is another popular amphetamine drug that is often prescribed to treat ADD and ADHD. Its chemical name is Atomoxetine. People who take this drug for attention issues claim that it works really well. It improves their focus and concentration and helps them get tasks accomplished on a daily basis.

Like other amphetamine medications, Strattera is often abused. When this drug is taken nonmedically, it can have significant side effects.  

Abuse Methods

Most experts believe that Strattera’s potential for abuse is lower than it is for other amphetamine drugs. But people do still find ways to abuse it. It works as a central nervous system stimulant and because it improves energy, people are drawn to it.

Most people will take higher doses of the drug than they should. However, it can be snorted after crushing the powder. People will also mix the powder with water or another liquid and inject it. Both of these methods will produce a stronger, longer-lasting high.

Side Effects in the Short-Term

Strattera is known for having a much shorter list of common side effects. In fact, many people who take it short-term don’t experience any at all. They do tend to appear for those who are abusing this drug.

Some of the short-term effects of Strattera may include:

  • A dry mouth
  • Insomnia
  • A decreased appetite
  • Nausea or vomiting
  • Constipation
  • Drowsiness or dizziness

Side Effects in the Long-Term

Taking this drug long-term can produce much more serious effects. These are generally not a problem for those who have a prescription for Strattera. However, for people without a prescription, they may find that they experience:

  • Problems with urination
  • Fainting spells
  • Numbness or tingling
  • Loss of interest in sex
  • Increased menstrual cramps in women
  • Impotence in men
  • An irregular heart rate

Symptoms of Withdrawal

If you only ever take Strattera according to your doctor’s instructions, withdrawal shouldn’t be that bad. You may not have any symptoms at all, or you may just have a few. People who take it appropriately have reported experiencing some mild anxiety, dizziness and headaches.

On the other hand, if you abuse it, you’re likely to experience serious symptoms of withdrawal, such as:

  • Problems with concentration
  • Extreme anxiety symptoms or even panic attacks
  • Brain fog or confusion
  • Symptoms of depression
  • Chronic fatigue
  • Anger and irritability
  • Problems with your memory

Desoxyn is a drug that’s often better known by its brand name – methamphetamine hydrochloride. This drug is most often used as a drug of abuse, and it’s usually made illegally. However, in some cases it can be prescribed to treat ADHD. Because of the high risk of abuse, it’s most often a last resort.

Ways it’s Abused

The prescription form of methamphetamine carries the same risk of abuse as the illegal form. People may take it in excessive amounts or take doses that are too close together. Some people may crush the powder and snort it, or inject it after mixing it with a liquid. Others may crush the powder and smoke it, much like they do with meth.

Short-Term Side Effects

The short-term effects of abusing Desoxyn are mostly positive in nature. People will use it because it produces feelings of:

  • Euphoria
  • Increased alertness and wakefulness
  • Increased energy levels
  • Increased activity levels
  • Decreased appetite

Long-Term Side Effects

What people don’t realize is that the short-term effects of Desoxyn are really only the beginning. This drug is highly addictive, and it’s possible to become addicted after only one use of it. This, of course, is less common among people who follow their doctors’ orders and have a prescription.

Taking Desoxyn long-term is likely to result in:

  • Frequent bouts of confusion
  • Insomnia and other sleep disturbances
  • Auditory, visual and tactile hallucinations
  • Extreme weight loss
  • Violent behaviors
  • Shakiness
  • Anxiety and panic attacks
  • Extreme mood swings
  • Delusional thinking patterns

You are also at risk of a stroke, heart attack or even sudden death if you abuse this drug for too long. It’s extremely dangerous, which is why it’s not prescribed very often in the United States.

What is the Amphetamine Withdrawal Timeline Like?

The amphetamine withdrawal timeline can look different for everyone. So much depends on the type of drug you’re taking, and how long you’ve been using it. There are other factors to consider as well, and we’ll talk more about them in just a moment.

For now, what you really want to know is, how long does it take amphetamine to leave your system? This is an important question to get the answer to; especially if you’re planning on quitting your use of them soon.

You may be able to follow the following schedule when you quit using:

  • The First Three Days: The first three days are generally the most difficult once you quit using amphetamine. Your brain is made to attempt to function without them, and that can be hard. Your symptoms should begin within the first 12-24 hours after your last dose. At first, withdrawal should only be mild, and you may even think you can handle it without professional help. As the hours and days go on, you may find that you start to get cravings and become more irritable. You may also develop symptoms of depression, or even become paranoid.
  • Days Four to Seven: At this point, the worst part of withdrawal is usually over for most people. Your symptoms should be easier to manage, and you may only be left with cravings for amphetamine. You could still feel pretty tired, and it may take a bit more time before you get your energy back.
  • Days Eight to Fourteen: The second week may bring you continued sleep problems. When you do manage to get some rest, it may be interrupted by unpleasant dreams. Your appetite should start to return to normal during this period. It’s possible that you may still feel moody, but even that should be improving compared to how you’ve been feeling.
  • Days Fifteen to Twenty-Eight: By this point, amphetamine should be completely out of your system. You may still have some cravings for your drug of choice, but these are usually only psychological. Physically, your brain has adjusted quite well to you no longer using the drug.
  • Beyond the First Month: If you continue to struggle with withdrawal symptoms beyond the first month, you may have developed PAWS. That stands for Post-Acute Withdrawal Syndrome. It means that you’ll have extensive withdrawal that can last for as long as two years. This condition doesn’t happen to everyone, but it can happen for those who are addicted to amphetamine.

What’s the Perception of How Amphetamine Affects the Brain?

By now, you can see how harmful amphetamine drugs are for you, both physically and mentally. The question is, why are they perceived to be safe? Also, what is it that draws people to abuse these medications?

The question about the perception of safety can be answered easily. They’re believed to be safe because a doctor prescribes them. Someone who is considering abusing Adderall, for instance, would feel more at ease than if they were offered cocaine. Adderall is perfectly legal, and doctors give it to their patients all the time. The problem is that the perception of safety actually means that these drugs are the most dangerous of all.

As far as what the attraction is to amphetamine, the majority of abusers are college students. These are young adults who are looking for a way to get ahead in school. They turn to amphetamine to give them a competitive edge.

College Students and “Study Drugs”

Many college students will guzzle coffee or energy drinks to help them stay awake and study. Some will even take over the counter caffeine pills. However, in recent years, there has been a shift, and now more than ever, students are turning to amphetamine.

They call them “study drugs,” and Adderall, Ritalin and Vyvanse are among the most common on college campuses. Students will use them to increase their concentration and give them stamina. They’re especially popular during finals week when students will stay up all night to cram for their exams. To make matters worse, as students get older, their tendency to misuse these medications only increases. One study shows that 80% of students in a fraternity or a sorority have taken them.

Most college kids don’t have prescriptions for these drugs. They get them from their peers, most of whom have prescriptions, but never use them all. This is a growing problem on college and university campuses, and it’s most likely only going to get worse.

What Really Happens to the Brain and Body With Amphetamine Abuse?

Most students romanticize the effects of amphetamine abuse. They assume that they’ll only use the drugs short-term, and then they’ll quit. What they don’t realize is that they are highly addictive; especially when they’re taken without a prescription.

Your mind and your body are going to respond after just one time of abusing amphetamine. You may begin to exhibit hostile behavior. The drug might make you become really anxious, and you could even start having hallucinations. Your breathing rate might increase, and your blood pressure could go up.

These drugs are not safe to take – even one time – without a prescription. As you continue to do it more and more, you may find that you have grown dependent on them. That dependence can quickly develop into an addiction. Once you’re addicted, it’s very difficult to stop taking them.

3 Reasons it’s Best to Detox From Amphetamine Professionally

If you have become addicted to amphetamine, detoxing professionally is extremely important. You’ll want to avoid any over the counter or natural remedies for detox. These methods sound like they might work, but they can actually be pretty dangerous. It’s simply not safe for anyone to detox at home from these drugs.

There are three reasons why it’s better for you to detox from amphetamine in a professional setting.

Having Access to Proven Detoxification Methods

Detox kits and other methods you can find in stores are not proven to work. None of them are FDA approved, which means you can’t guarantee that they’re safe. You also don’t know if they’re going to work for you.

When you choose a drug detox program, you’ll have access to methods that have a track record of success. This means that they’ve worked for other people with the same type of addiction you have. You have a much better chance of recovering when you go through professional detox.

Getting the Best Medical Care

In a professional setting, you’ll also have access to the very best in medical care. Your doctor will work with you to decide the right options for your treatment. If medication is believed to be right for you, you can be placed on it right away. There are several different medications that have been approved for use during amphetamine detox.

You’ll also be monitored closely during every step of your recovery. If the staff suspect that you could be at risk for a problem, such as seizures, they can intervene ahead of time. If you do have a medical emergency, you’ll be able to get the help you need right away.

Being Able to Receive Supervised Holistic Treatments

There is definitely a place for holistic detox; it’s just not something you should attempt on your own. While you’re going through detox, you’ll be able to work with a nutritionist. They will make some important dietary changes that will improve your overall health. You may also begin a regular exercise regimen.

You may receive other holistic treatments as well, but these two are very important. Your body is really good at detoxing on its own as long as it’s healthy enough do to it. This type of detox will help to make that happen.

Amphetamines Detox Information

Inpatient Detox Vs. Outpatient Detox: Which is the Best Option?

By now, you may have decided that you need to seriously consider going through detox for your amphetamine addiction. If you have, that’s wonderful! It’s so hard to admit that you have a substance abuse problem, and we’re glad you’ve decided to get help. The only thing you have left to decide is whether to detox on an inpatient or outpatient basis.

There is no one “right” detox method that works for everyone. However, when it comes to recovering from an amphetamine addiction, an inpatient program is probably best. There are a few reasons for this, including:

  • Having medical supervision as you recover.
  • Removing yourself from the situation where you once used drugs.
  • Taking time away from everything to focus on your recovery.
  • Being able to avoid relapsing.
  • Immersing yourself in an environment of healing and recovery.

Outpatient programs can work for some people, but they’re not always the best option. There is always the risk that you might relapse. If you live alone, you could even develop a withdrawal complication and be unable to get help.

Tapering Off Amphetamine Drugs

Sometimes people assume that they can quit amphetamines on their own if they taper their dosage. Maybe you have also had this thought, and it’s something you wanted to try.

medical taper can be a very effective way to come off amphetamine. It can help to minimize the severity of your symptoms, and it can also help you avoid complications. The problem is that it’s not something that anyone can do.

When you begin at your drug detox center, your doctor may want to start tapering right away. You’ll receive tapered doses of your medication, but your dosage will be lowered gradually. If you were to attempt this on your own, you might come off the drug too quickly. This could throw you into extreme withdrawal, and even potentially lead to some dangerous complications.

Tapering is an excellent form of treatment, but please take our word of caution to heart. It’s not something you should try on your own.

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How to Get Help Right Away for Amphetamine Withdrawal and Addiction

The only question left to answer is, where can I get help for amphetamine withdrawal so I can recover? We have the answer for you, and it’s right here at Northpoint Washington.

Amphetamine medications are some of the hardest drugs to stop taking. Many people attempt to quit using them for years without success. Perhaps you’ve always thought that recovering was impossible for you, so you would just have to stay an addict. A lot of people find themselves thinking that way, but it’s simply not true.

With the right support, you can recover from your amphetamine addiction. You can get help for your withdrawals and you can get clean and stay that way. Our staff members have worked with so many people facing the same challenges you’re facing now. They know how bad the struggle can be, and they’re standing by to help you.

Do you have more questions about amphetamine withdrawal and detox? Are you ready to get started with a quality detoxification program near you? Please contact us right away.

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Northpoint Washington: Opening April 2019

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