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Opiate Withdrawal Insomnia





Questions regarding continued insomnia during opiate withdrawal

9/10/2014
12:17 | Author: Christina Harris

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Questions regarding continued insomnia during opiate withdrawal

Insomnia is absoluy a part of opiate withdrawal. How long it lasts, well that just depends on the individual. Unfortunay, it is just part of.

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Opiate withdrawal and rebound insomnia, how long will it last

7/9/2014
02:06 | Author: Devin Garcia

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Opiate withdrawal and rebound insomnia, how long will it last

I have spent hours reading through old threads all over BL, l have a very specific question that l want an answer to. How long will the rebound.

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How long does the insomnia last?

5/8/2014
04:09 | Author: Christina Harris

Opiate withdrawal forum
How long does the insomnia last?

I went through Detox 8 months ago for a decade of hard core opiate addiction Moreover, I was still going through major withdrawals: Nausea.

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Getting Some Sleep During Opiate Withdrawal - Understanding

3/7/2014
06:08 | Author: Caitlin White

Opiate withdrawal forum
Getting Some Sleep During Opiate Withdrawal - Understanding

This post talks about sleep during opiate withdrawals and is part of my blog and insomnia and based on what I have heard is quite powerful.

I can tough this sleeplessness out.Coming off a 2 week stint on Tramadol. Comprehensive,informative,sympathetic. Why wasn't I warned by the GP's and chemist re withdrawl problems?.Edward. Thank you,Thank you,Thank you.

I'm on hour 34, and I know I'm not getting any sleep for the next couple of nights which really sucks. Never again. It's brutal bro - hang in there.

Damn phone spelled that out all stupid sorry about that, oh and watching my wife sleep each night with ease sucks too lol but one thing that helps me through this is thinking that im freeing or getting back my soul, no longer a slave ya know? I mean yeah getting high was fun but you all know that you at the end it was more about not getting sick more then being fun right? And we all know to balance the two is inevitably impossible, I'm 29 and to me opiates are just the worst, it's an evil dance I have never been able to finish, I know first hand how bad it is, lost my brother who was my best friend to them, I don't know what was harder loosing my brother or watching my parents loose their child, but I can l you there's nothing better then to now truly feel emotion again, Christ I'm crying about my bro as I write this but couldn't shed a tear when I carried him out of the funeral home, it's a crazy drug and almost funny that the withdrawal won't kill you like booze or benzos can, but you almost wish you would right? So I just want to say hang the F$#k in there we all have a life to live and why not feel it the way it was meant to be felt not numbed out or sweating out how much crap you got left and worrying about running out, go out and enjoy the little things again.

Oh yeah, I'm on day 5 of suboxone withdrawal after taking for 5 yrs so too opiate addiction, I actually physically don't feel too bad, just have the horrible chill going my neck and no sleep, I've withdrawaled from heroine, norco and percs, and compared this is a cake walk but the no sleep for me was always the hardest part, I've tried all the tricks and really only damn time will fix it,it blows believe me I know being so tired and thinking thank god I can feel it in gonna sleep and then nothing but hey we all played with the fire too hard and it's the we got to pay I guess.

I figured why continue if they aren't managing my pain.

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Amitriptyline vs. lorazepam in the treatment of opiate-withdrawal

1/6/2014
08:45 | Author: Kate Thompson

Opiate withdrawal forum
Amitriptyline vs. lorazepam in the treatment of opiate-withdrawal

The aim of this study was to investigate the sedative-hypnotic effects of amitriptyline in treating opiate-withdrawal insomnia. A total of 27 patients with opiate.

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Sleep was assessed by means of the Sleep Evaluation Questionnaire and three insomnia items of the Hamilton Depression Rating Scale. Benzodiazepine use in the treatment of insomnia may cause benzodiazepine dependence, especially in opiate users. A total of 27 patients with opiate withdrawal were given either amitriptyline or lorazepam in a randomized double-blind trial. In conclusion, apart from the hangover effect, amitriptyline is as effective as lorazepam in the treatment of opiate-withdrawal insomnia. The aim of this study was to investigate the sedative-hypnotic effects of amitriptyline in treating opiate-withdrawal insomnia. The scores of two sleep measures showed that all aspects of sleep, except for ease of awakening from sleep, in the two treatment groups were not significantly different.

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