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Oxycodone

Oxycodone and Oxycontin are perhaps most commonly referenced in discussion surrounding the Opioid Epidemic.

Oxycontin was originally believed to be less addictive than some previous opiate medications, was widely marketed, and prescribed in outrageous quantities. When trying to find a “cause” of the epidemic, Oxycontin was named as the scapegoat and quickly pulled from the market for the most part.  

Oxycodone replaced Oxycontin as a “mild” pain-reliever, but still possess the same addictive qualities. When used as prescribed, oxycodone can manage symptoms of pain resulting from injury, surgery, or the like. When taken illicitly, it is often ingested or crushed and snorted to produce a sense of euphoria. Many patients in MAT programs identify oxycodone (or one of its subtypes) as their drug of choice.

 
Heroin

Heroin

Treatment for heroin addiction is, in many ways, the same as treatment to other opiate addiction.
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Oxycodone

Oxycodone

Oxycodone replaced Oxycontin as a “mild” pain-reliever, but still possess the same addictive qualities.
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Morphine

Morphine

Morphine is generally administered in a hospital setting to treat moderate to severe pain.
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Percocet

Percocet

Percocet is often prescribed as a cough suppressant and pain reliever. The dangers for abuse, dependency, and overdose are still present.
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Lortab

Lortab

This drug represents one of the most frequently prescribed opiates.
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Hydrocodone

Hydrocodone

Hydrocodone tends to be less potent than some of its other prescription opioid counterparts, but is still highly addictive.
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Roxicodone

Roxicodone

Roxicodone is the brand name for oxycodone.
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Fentanyl

Fentanyl

Widely regarded as a major factor in the recent increase in overdoses, fentanyl is extremely dangerous and addictive.
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