Cocaine Addiction Treatment At Mountainview Recovery
About Mountainview Recovery
Mountainview Recovery provides alcohol addiction treatment to help guide you through every step of drug rehab & substance abuse treatment. Our substance abuse treatment and drug rehab center offers personalized care for our family of patients. Our unique recovery center setting allows our patients to unplug and focus on their recovery in the beautiful Appalachian Mountains!
About Our Cocaine Addiction Treatment Program
The Cocaine Addiction Treatment Program at Mountainview Recovery is designed to help each patient recover quickly and efficiently. The Cocaine Addiction Treatment Program is personalized for each patient and their individual needs, as every patient and program is personalized. Patients undergoing our programs in in our drug rehab and drug detox facility will have the option of attending our Residential Treatment Center or participating in out Intensive Outpatient program where our patients can stay in a Sober Living center with our sister company, Reclaim Recovery.
Mountainview Recovery utilizes the most effective approaches to help patients with cocaine addiction. Our Cocaine Addiction Treatment Program utilizes the pharmacological approach (commonly known as Medication Assisted Treatment), behavioral interventions and group therapy counseling.
What is Cocaine?
Cocaine is a white fine substance that responds with the body’s central nervous system, delivering energy and happiness. It is most ordinarily snorted, however it also be smoked or disintegrated in water and injected. Cocaine is additionally called coke, blow or powder. While great many people today know that cocaine is extremely addictive upwards of 1,800 Americans take cocaine for the 1st time every day.
Any use of cocaine is viewed as abuse since it is an illicit substance. Cocaine is a central nervous system energizer that influences the cerebrum by invigorating significant levels of dopamine, a mind compound related with joy and reward. Over the long run, Cocaine adversely impacts all aspects of the body with potential for serious long-term impairments. It can make changes to brain function and attitude/behavioral functions.
How individuals use cocaine likewise modifies the intensity and length of the impacts. The impacts of snorting it are brief, enduring around 15-30 minutes. Smoking or infusing cocaine is more extreme yet goes on for a much more limited period, around 5 to 10 minutes. Most cocaine abusers will take doses much more frequently to keep up the ideal impairments. Injecting the drug represents a higher danger than snorting.
Cocaine addiction and misuse is especially perilous in light of the fact that it causes a significant strain on the heart and aerobic organs. The most well-known cause for death in cocaine addicts is stroke or heart failure.
About Cocaine Withdrawal
Using cocaine increases the amount of the “feel-good” chemical dopamine in the brain. When someone uses cocaine for a long period of time, he or she develops a tolerance to the drug’s euphoric effects. Eventually the cocaine user’s brain needs the drug to produce any dopamine or even to feel “normal.” As a result, withdrawal symptoms emerge when someone stops using cocaine. Many addicted people continue abusing cocaine just to avoid these side effects.
Cocaine’s euphoric “rush” fades quickly, meaning withdrawal symptoms follow shortly after the last dose. Many cocaine users “binge,” or take more and more of the drug over a short amount of time, to delay withdrawal symptoms. Cocaine binging can lead to fatal overdose.
Common symptoms of withdrawal from cocaine include:
- Increased appetite
- Restless behavior
- Suicidal thoughts
Withdrawal symptoms start within hours of stopping use. However, the worst cravings and withdrawal symptoms appear during the first month of quitting. The intensity of withdrawal symptoms depends on the amount taken and the frequency of use. Withdrawal symptoms can last for months after the last dose. Some symptoms can be uncomfortable, making cocaine a difficult drug to quit. Severe depression and suicidal thoughts are the most dangerous side effects of quitting cocaine “cold turkey.”
|First 1-3 hours||Symptoms emerge as soon as usage stops. Users start to feel irritable, anxious, exhausted and have an increased appetite. Cocaine cravings actually decrease during this period.|
|Week 1||Intense cocaine cravings arise. Users feel exhausted but have trouble falling asleep. Vivid, unpleasant dreams are common, as well as depressive mood swings.|
|Weeks 2-4||Depression and strong cocaine cravings continue. Recovering users might find it hard to concentrate or stay on an “even keel” emotionally. Irritability and agitation are also common.|
|Weeks 5-10||The mind and body begin to heal, and withdrawal symptoms diminish. Cocaine cravings can still crop up during this period. General anxiety and uneasiness sometimes return as well.|
Recent Cocaine Overdose Studies
Results: Rates of cocaine-related overdose deaths increased significantly from 1.26 to 2.50 per 100 000 population from 2000 to 2006, declined to 1.35 in 2010, and increased to 2.13 in 2015. Cocaine-related overdose deaths involving opioids increased from 0.37 to 0.91 from 2000 to 2006, declined to 0.57 in 2010, and then increased to 1.36 in 2015. Cocaine-related overdose deaths not involving opioids increased from 0.89 to 1.59 from 2000 to 2006 and then declined to 0.78 in 2015.
Conclusions: Opioids, primarily heroin and synthetic opioids, have been driving the recent increase in cocaine-related overdose deaths. This corresponds to the growing supply and use of heroin and illicitly manufactured fentanyl in the United States.
During 1999‒2015, 568,699 persons died from drug overdoses in the United States. Drug overdose deaths in the United States increased 11.4% from 2014 to 2015 resulting in 52,404 deaths in 2015, including 33,091 (63.1%) that involved an opioid. The largest rate increases from 2014 to 2015 occurred among deaths involving synthetic opioids other than methadone (synthetic opioids) (72.2%). Because of demographic and geographic variations in overdose deaths involving different drugs, CDC examined age-adjusted death rates for overdoses involving all opioids, opioid subcategories (i.e., prescription opioids, heroin, and synthetic opioids), cocaine, and psychostimulants with abuse potential (psychostimulants) by demographics, urbanization levels, and in 31 states and the District of Columbia (DC). There were 63,632 drug overdose deaths in 2016; 42,249 (66.4%) involved an opioid. From 2015 to 2016, deaths increased across all drug categories examined. The largest overall rate increases occurred among deaths involving cocaine (52.4%) and synthetic opioids (100%), likely driven by illicitly manufactured fentanyl. Increases were observed across demographics, urbanization levels, and states and DC. The opioid overdose epidemic in the United States continues to worsen. A multifaceted approach, with faster and more comprehensive surveillance, is needed to track emerging threats to prevent and respond to the overdose epidemic through naloxone availability, safe prescribing practices, harm-reduction services, linkage into treatment, and more collaboration between public health and public safety agencies.
Mountainview Recovery is family owned and operated with the belief that every single person going through addiction recovery should be treated with the kindness, respect and professional care they deserve. Started in 2018, Mountainview Recovery works hard everyday to provide each and every patient the highest quality addiction recovery and substance abuse treatment services. Starting with their personalized treatment recovery plans and continuing through their aftercare services, Mountainview Recovery continues to deliver the best addiction recovery care and follows all safety and patient care requirements to be LegitScript Certified!
Insurances Accepted With Mountainview Recovery!
We Are Here For You