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If you’re struggling with an addiction in Colorado, you may wonder where you can turn for help. It can cause anxiety for people who want to stop using a drug like Percocet, yet don’t know how to go about achieving that goal.
That’s why we encourage people throughout Colorado to contact our toll-free, 24/7 Percocet abuse hotline.
We can help answer your questions and talk through any concerns.
Our Percocet free helpline can serve a variety of purposes. First people throughout Colorado can contact the Percocet helpline including in Denver, Boulder, Colorado Springs, and statewide. We also offer nationwide addiction resources and treatment options if you’re outside of Colorado.
When you contact the confidential Percocet helpline, you’ll be connected with a professional coordinator who is an expert in addiction and also the specifics of Percocet addiction. This person will ask you some questions to get to know you and your addiction and then they can answer any questions you may have.
Once the coordinator has a better feel for who you are as an individual, they can recommend treatment programs that would work well for you, and even begin the process of getting you accepted while you’re on the phone.
If you’re not ready for treatment, that’s okay. You can still call our toll-free Colorado helpline and learn more about what’s available, even if you’re not sure that’s a step you’re ready to take.
Our free 24-hour hotline for Percocet addiction help is useful not just for addicts, but also the loved ones of addicts who may be looking for help and treatment for that person.
Percocet is a prescription opioid that’s prescribed to relieve pain but is also widely abused. Percocet is the brand name for a drug that combines oxycodone, a narcotic painkiller, with acetaminophen. Percocet and other prescription opioids affect the brain like heroin, and they play a role in how the brain perceives pain, and they can also create a euphoric high because of how they alter dopamine in the brain.
Even when someone takes Percocet as prescribed, there is a significant potential for abuse because of the way the drug alters chemicals in the brain.
Quitting Percocet and other opioids is incredibly difficult, and nearly always requires professional assistance to be successful. There is also the potential for uncomfortable or even dangerous withdrawal symptoms to occur when someone stops using Percocet, so they may need a medically-supervised detox program before beginning the actual treatment phase of their recovery.
If you or someone around you seems to be experiencing a medical emergency or a life-threatening situation, please do not call our helpline. Instead, contact 911.
Otherwise, the following are examples of scenarios when people call our free Percocet hotline and find it’s beneficial:
It’s important that before you call a Colorado hotline for Percocet addiction that you’re ready to be as honest as possible. Your coordinator will ensure your conversation is confidential and will speak to you without judgment, but being honest is critical because it helps determine the very best treatment option for you as an individual.
Contact The Recovery Village at Palmer Lake at 833-999-1646 to connect with the resources you need to change your future.
If you are in an emergency or life-threatening situation related to drugs or alcohol, please contact 911, where help is available 24/7.
You can also contact the National Poison Control Center (Available 24 Hours A Day) at: 800-222-1222
The number to the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline (Available 24 Hours a Day): 988
The National Mental Health Association Hotline number is 800-969-6642, and it’s available during traditional business hours.
The Recovery Village at Palmer Lake aims to improve the quality of life for people struggling with substance use or mental health disorder with fact-based content about the nature of behavioral health conditions, treatment options and their related outcomes. We publish material that is researched, cited, edited and reviewed by licensed medical professionals. The information we provide is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. It should not be used in place of the advice of your physician or other qualified healthcare providers.