Published On: Thu, Nov 1st, 2018

The Hardest Addiction to Beat: Methadone

Western medicine today has found itself caught in the rut of prescribing drug after drug to treat issues related to addiction, often failing in their quest to get to the root of the problem, while opening the doors for even greater possibilities of addiction. The use of long-lasting blockers and opiate antagonists to treat both heroin and opiate addictions have proven to be ineffective, often leading to switching one addiction for another.

Public domain photo/ProxyChemist

Using additional prescription-based medications such as Suboxone, Buprenorphine, and Methadone has led to simply replacing one addiction for another, never treating the disease itself, but rather feeding the body with another form of addictive substance. Let us take a look at an Ibogaine treatment to better understand its positive impact on the brain, helping us to better understand its impact regarding the treatment of long-acting opiate blockers, helping those in need overcome possibly the hardest addiction to beat.

Ibogaine and the Receptors in the Brain

Ibogaine works in the brain, working on the same receptors that opiates do, repairing and renewing them, while helping them to reset and return to normal working order. This is the process employed by Ibogaine to interrupt the brain, and heal it from addiction. The withdrawal that patient’s feel and experience during a time of detox and treatment is a sign of the drugs leaving a patients system, and is a process that can take weeks, or even months for some patients to be completely rid the body of the drug inside their system. This is even after an Ibogaine treatment, driving home once again just how dangerous these kinds of addictions can be.

Ibogaine for Choice Treatments

It must be said that Ibogaine is not for everyone, and cannot guarantee its success with those fighting an opiate blocker. It is a powerful psychedelic that acts on the receptors in the brain to help relieve the physical side of addiction in patients. Patients have noted that their physical withdrawal symptoms of their opiate addiction were drastically and significantly reduced with the use of Ibogaine after switching or stopping the use of opiate blockers for between 30 and 60 days. With the unique circumstances of each individual addiction case being of their own design, as well as a person’s physiology differing from one to the next, an Ibogaine treatment will work differently from one patient to the other.

An addiction to opiates is bad enough, but when an opiate blocker is added, problems can compound repeatedly, leaving the victim worse off than they were in the first place. Opiate blockers attached to the receptors in the brain, thus making any treatment thereof a real challenge. Ibogaine has the ability to work on the receptors, and has shown positive results in the fight against these kinds of serious and damaging, legal addictions. Not only treating the disease of addiction within the patient, but also helping them to better be able to handle the resultant depression and possible mental issue that may follow. Methadone is one of the hardest addiction to beat, and is no task for the faint of heart. So make the right choice, and let Ibogaine help your loved ones where you cannot.

Author: Sheikh Hazaifa

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