Hydromorphone Hydrochloride Addiction Hotline
24/7, Toll-Free, Confidential844-207-6576
- 1. Hydromorphone Hydrochloride Addiction Treatment and Rehab
- 2. Treatment Options for Hydromorphone Hydrochloride Addiction Symptoms
- 3. Hydromorphone Hydrochloride Medical Detox
- 4. Hydromorphone Hydrochloride Rehabilitation Programs
- 5. Inpatient Hydromorphone Hydrochloride Rehab
- 6. Outpatient Hydromorphone Hydrochloride Rehab
- 7. Choosing a Hydromorphone Hydrochloride Rehab Center
Often, opioid misuse begins during hospitalization and continues when the patient is sent home with opioid prescriptions. Hydromorphone hydrochloride has a high potential to bring about the psychological disease of addictive. Per milligram, it’s five times more potent than morphine. Hydromorphone hydrochloride is more soluble in water than morphine and is easier to dispense as a liquid.
Hydromorphone hydrochloride achieves it pain-reducing effects by binding to opioid receptor sites in the brain. Hydromorphone then activates these opiod receptors to suppress the pain response.
Hydromorphone hydrochloride and other opioids increase production of neurotransmitters in the brain that are responsible for pleasurable emotions. Substance misuse occurs when the patient continues to take hydromorphone hydrochloride for these pleasure-inducing effects after the drug is no longer needed for pain management.
Drug addiction is a combination of psychological, physiological, cognitive, and behavioral phenomenon that drive a person to engage in and prioritize drug-seeking behavior. The brain depends on the drug to trigger the release of feel-good neurotransmitters like dopamine. Without the drug, individuals begin to lose the ability to feel positive emotions.
Seeking addiction treatment can feel overwhelming. We know the struggle, which is why we're uniquely qualified to help.
Your call is confidential, and there's no pressure to commit to treatment until you're ready. As a voluntary facility, we're here to help you heal -- on your terms. Our sole focus is getting you back to the healthy, sober life you deserve, and we are ready and waiting to answer your questions or concerns 24/7.Speak to an Intake Coordinator now.352.771.2700
Withdrawal symptoms may include flu-like symptoms, runny nose, perspiration, watery eyes, frequent yawning, and restlessness. Other symptoms may develop as drug cravings become worse. These may include irritability, backaches, weakness, abdominal cramps, anxiety, depression, joint pain, insomnia, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, anorexia, and elevated blood pressure, heart rate, and respiratory rate.
During a medical detox, doctors closely monitor the patient. The doctor will gradually reduce the patient’s dose of hydromorphone hydrochloride over the course of the patient’s stay. Other less potent and longer-acting opioids may be used to supplement hydromorphone until the patient is ready to stop taking the drug. Adjunct medications can be administered for the management of specific withdrawal symptoms such as nausea and anxiety.
Some programs admit only females or males, while others allow only adults or adolescents. Wilderness recovery programs are popular among older adolescents. During wilderness recovery, participants live in the woods with trained guides while taking part in addiction education. Wilderness programs are designed to encourage reflection while developing confidence.
If you or someone you know needs help finding an appropriate drug rehabilitation program, the Recovery Village is here to help. Visit them at www.TheRecoveryVillage.com or contact them 24/7, toll-free at 855-548-9825 to learn more about the path to recovery.
Medical Disclaimer: The Recovery Village aims to improve the quality of life for people struggling with a substance use or mental health disorder with fact-based content about the nature of behavioral health conditions, treatment options and their related outcomes. We publish material that is researched, cited, edited and reviewed by licensed medical professionals. The information we provide is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. It should not be used in place of the advice of your physician or other qualified healthcare provider.