Roxiocodone: A Powerful Addiction

10 Sep 2013 | Under Main Blog | Posted by | 2 Comments

Roxi AddictAs an opiate analgesic, Roxiocodone is prescribed to treat mild to severe pain, especially after surgery or injury. What starts out as a necessary and prescribed treatment can become a dangerous dependence or addiction that can lead to personal and professional problems.

Roxiocodone is a brand name for Oxycodone. Roxiocodone is known on the street by other names such as “roxies,” “blues,” and “berries.” Since it contains high concentrations of pure Oxycodone, overdose is more common than other forms of Oxycodone, particularly for users who are switching from one substance to another.

Users Choosing Roxiocodone Over Oxycontin

It has replaced Oxycontin as the opiate of choice among addicts because of its availability and intense side effects. Roxiocodone is prepared with pure Oxycodone and no secondary analgesic (also known as a painkiller), making it much stronger than other variations of Oxycodone. Opiate analgesics are abused for their sedative effects, similar to heroin and morphine.

Roxiocodone can be concentrated by crushing it into a powder, which is taken orally or inhaled through the nose. These methods of abusing Roxiocodone have been reported to be more effective than injecting the drug intravenously.

Roxiocodone Withdrawal Effects

Roxiocodone is very habit-forming. With prolonged use, patients can become addicts. Physical and psychological withdrawal symptoms may occur together or separately, but both can be devastating to a person’s life. With continued use, Roxiocodone usage can lead to more serious complications – like stroke, convulsions or even death.

When they try to quit, they may experience severe withdrawal symptoms, which may include:

•    Excessive sweating
•    Cold clammy hands
•    Headaches
•    Nausea
•    Miosis (constriction of the pupils)
•    Racing heartbeat
•    Palpitations
•    Dizziness
•    Hallucinations

Withdrawal symptoms can also be psychological and may include:

•    Malaise
•    Anxiety
•    Compulsive behavior
•    Depression
•    Anxiety attacks
•    Mood swings
•    Paranoia
•    Insomnia

Trying To Quit Roxiocodone Addiction

If you or a loved one have become Roxiocodone dependent or addicted, it’s important to know that quitting cold turkey isn’t a realistic or good option. Lowering the dosage step by step is the only way to safely end addiction.

You’ll want to speak with a doctor or an addiction specialist to help you step down in a safe and controlled way. If an addiction has become too severe, you or your loved one may benefit from an inpatient rehab center experienced in Roxiocodone addiction.


  1. Reply

    Tanna Skidmore

    2 weeks ago

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  2. Reply

    Junko Mattews

    2 weeks ago

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