Percocet is a brand name of prescription pain medications containing oxycodone (an opioid painkiller) and acetaminophen (the active ingredient in over-the-counter pain relievers like Tylenol). While Percocet is used to treat moderate-to-severe pain, it can also be misused to obtain a feeling euphoria. When used recreationally or overused, it can become dangerously addictive. If you feel that your Percocet use has become abnormal or you have developed a dependence, reaching out to a Percocet hotline can give you the resources you need to find help.

What Is a Percocet Hotline?

The Recovery Village offers a complimentary Percocet hotline that provides advice and guidance on treatment options for addiction. The 24-hour hotline serves as a first step for anyone seeking help for addiction with prescription drugs like Percocet. With several treatment centers across the United States, The Recovery Village can help locate the best facility for you or provide counseling and other resources for healing.

When Should I Call a Percocet Hotline?

If you are ready to seek treatment for Percocet addiction, or just need a listening ear, The Recovery Village hotline is here to help. However, if you are facing an immediate emergency that requires first responders or law enforcement, call 911. For those not in a severe crisis situation, the Percocet hotline is a vital resource for springboarding recovery.

What Kind of Questions Will They Ask When I Call a Percocet Hotline?

All hotlines will ask a series of questions to ensure they provide you with the appropriate services. When you call The Recovery Village’s hotline, the intake coordinator will ask you specific questions designed to help you. It’s important to remember that each question is for your benefit and will help to determine:

  • If there is not currently a life-threatening situation that needs attention from emergency services
  • How often and how much Percocet is taken each day
  • If you are using any other substances or experiencing co-occurring disorders (eating disorders, alcohol addiction or mental health issues)
  • A course of treatment that will be most effective for your individual circumstances
  • If The Recovery Village offers the best program for your situation

When I Call, Is the Conversation Confidential?

When you call our free Percocet helpline, your privacy is guaranteed. Intake coordinators are trained professionals with your best interests in mind. They will help you find a care program tailored to your needs.

Can I Start the Percocet Treatment Process When I Call?

The goal of the Percocet hotline is to get you the help you need, at a time that works for you. For some, treatment is needed immediately. In many cases, care can start within hours of the initial phone call. Your call can serve as the first step toward healing as you work with an intake coordinator to determine the best course of action for your situation.

National Hotlines

Emergency and Crisis Situations

If you need immediate emergency aid, call 911. For local law enforcement and first responders, this will be your lifeline in the event of overdose or other life-threatening situations.

  • 911
  • Available 24 Hours

The National Poison Control Center
If you have concerns with poisoning, contact this number for guidance and specialized help with the ingestion of hazardous substances (including cases involving drugs and alcohol).

National Suicide Prevention Lifeline
In the event of suicidal thoughts or actions, contact the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline, where advocates are standing by to talk to you and get you the help you need to see the value in your life.

Mental Health Disorders

The National Mental Health Association
Mental health is a vital part of everyday living. If you or someone you know is struggling with changes in behavior or mood that could be the result of a mental illness, contact this number.

Drug Abuse and Addiction

Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA)
SAMHSA’s national hotline offers free referral and information services for those facing mental illnesses or substance use disorders.

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