Experts in Prescription Drug Withdrawal
Avoid Diazepam Withdrawal with Our Proven Tapering Method
Diazepam was first marketed as Valium in 1963 and is a long-acting benzodiazepine with a half-life of one to three days, but peak plasma levels occur within 30-90 minutes. Diazepam is commonly used for anxiety, insomnia, muscle spasms, seizures, Meniere’s Disease and restless leg syndrome because it possesses anti-anxiety, anticonvulsant, sedative, hypnotic, muscle relaxant and amnestic properties.
Diazepam binds to the GABA receptors, which are the most prevalent inhibitory (calming) neurotransmitter of the body. However, like all benzodiazepines, continued use of Diazepam down-regulates the GABA receptors and tolerance occurs, where a larger dose is required to have the same calming effect. After tolerance to Diazepam develops, the calming effect diminishes while anxiety and other excessive excitatory symptoms increase. This hyper-excitability is responsible for the wide and debilitating withdrawal symptoms if Diazepam is withdrawn too rapidly. Both a psychological and physical addiction to Diazepam can occur and therefore Diazepam is only recommended for short-term use. It is critical to not abruptly stop Diazepam , but rather to gradually lower the dose over an extended period of time to minimize withdrawal symptoms.
Diazepam Withdrawal is skillfully handled by our experts, with potent Nutraceuticals to help lessen Diazepam withdrawal symptoms. We can help you.
How Our Diazepam Withdrawal Program Works:
- The nonprofit team at Point of Return expertly guide you through the Diazepam Withdrawal process.
- Our Enhanced Nutraceuticals are provided to help minimize Diazepine Withdrawal.
- We eliminate Interaction items to make Diazepam withdrawal more comfortable
- Our all-natural approach eliminates the need for more addictive medications to reduce Diazepam withdrawal symptoms.
- Our physician recommendted schedules allow your doctor to taper you off Diazepam correctly.
- Trust the experts and begin our program and escape Diazepam Addiction.
Call toll free 866.605.2333 for a free consultation or send us a confidential inquiry.
Included in Your Diazepam Withdrawal Program
*nutraceuticals are used throughout the taper
Other Withdrawal Programs
Diazepam abupt discontinuation symptoms may include:
abdominal and muscle cramps, convulsions, sweating, tremors, vomiting
Diazepam side effects may include:
drowsiness, fatigue, light-headedness, loss of muscle coordination, Anxiety, blurred vision, changes in salivation, changes in sex drive, confusion, constipation, depression, difficulty urinating, dizziness, double vision, hallucinations, headache, inability to hold urine, low blood pressure, nausea, over stimulation, rage, seizures (mild changes in brain wave patterns), skin rash, sleep disturbances, slow heartbeat, slurred speech and other speech problems, stimulation, tremors, vertigo, yellowing of eyes and skin
Diazepam Withdrawal Symptoms May Include:
abdominal pains, aching, agoraphobia, anxiety, blurred vision, body vibrations, changes in perception, diarrhea, distended abdomen, feeling of unreality, flu-like symptoms, flatulence, food cravings, hair loss, heart palpitations, heavy limbs, increased allergies, increased sense of smell, insomnia, lethargy, loss of balance, metallic taste, muscle spasms, nightmares, panic attacks, paranoia, persistent & unpleasant memories, severe headaches, shaking, short term memory loss, sore mouth and tongue, sound & light sensitivity, speech difficulties, sweating, suicidal thoughts, tinnitus, unusually sensitive, fear
What is Diazepam?
(Valium, Apzepam, Stesolid, Vival, Apozepam, Hexalid, Valaxona, Ducene, Antenex)
Valium (Diazepam) was released in 1963 as an improved version of Librium, and was 2-1/2 times more potent than its predecessor drug. It quickly made Roche a pharmaceutical giant other companies began to introduce additional benzodiazepine derivatives onto the market. Diazepam was the top-selling pharmaceutical in the United States from 1969 to 1982 but in recent years the public perception of benzodiazepines has become increasingly negative. Long-term effects (greater than 10-14 days) include tolerance, and a pronouneed withdrawal syndrome upon dose reduction. Diazepam can cause serious problems of addiction and is therefore only recommended for short-term therapy at the lowest possible dose. Therapy must be discontinued gradually to avoid severe withdrawal symptoms.
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People We've Helped
" I am finally as of November 6, 2010……..DRUG FREE! I am forever grateful to all of you."
-Beck W., (North Carolina) Valium, Klonopin, Ambien, Oxycodone, Hydrocodon