Opiates are strong depressants that act on the central nervous system, interacting with neurotransmitters to relieve pain. Opiates were originally found only in the opium plant, but synthetic “opioids” are now lab made. Opiates bind to opioid receptors, but in addition to relieving pain, they also interact with brain functions that control emotion, often giving the user an intense euphoria.
Treating opiate addiction with Bunavail
Opiates are among the most addictive substances on the planet, and dependence can start to form within 2-10 days of consistent use. Opiate addiction is unforgiving and debilitating, and is characterized by continuous strong cravings and compulsive behavior focused on obtaining the next fix. Opiate addicts should immediately seek medical help in ridding themselves of this addiction.
Bunavail is a prescription drug that primarily contains two chemicals, naloxone and buprenorphine. Naloxone is a medication used to reverse the effects of taking opiates, and is included in Bunavail to lessen drug cravings and to prevent opiate users from injecting the buprenorphine. Buprenorphine is a tame and impotent opioid itself and prevents or significantly reduces the effects of opiate withdrawal. Bunavail stays active in the body and can help manage cravings and withdrawal for at least a day, making it ideal for recovery from powerful opiates such as heroin, oxycodone, and hydrocodone.
When Bunavail is taken, Buprenorphine is administered to the body. It then binds to opioid receptors in the brain and prevents any other opiates from taking effect. The result of this is the brain is tricked into believing its addiction has been satisfied without experiencing euphoria, and withdrawal effects don’t take place. When combined with naloxone, these two medications work together to help chronic users to get clean without cravings.
Bunavail should not, however, be trusted solely to treat addiction. Addiction is a psychological detriment that can only be managed with the combination of counseling, lifestyle changes, abstinence, and, in some cases, medication.
Bunavail should not be used by every addict, and should only be prescribed after psychologists and medical professionals have conducted thorough studies on someone recovering. It is most recommended for addicts undergoing recovery programs that include psychotherapy, peer networks, family and medical support, and education on the nature of addiction and how it can best be treated. Addicts should also not be experiencing intense withdrawal symptoms, and should have passed an opiate reaction test to take Bunavail.
Bunavail should not be taken by anyone allergic to the ingredients of Bunavail or pregnant or breastfeeding women without first consulting medical professionals. It should not be taken by anyone who consumes alcohol, as the two drugs can interact in a way that may lead to unconsciousness or even death. Anyone who experiences persisting side effects caused by Bunavail should seek medical help and might be removed the medication.