Oxazepam Withdrawal and Tapering Help
Benzodiazepines are one of the most widely prescribed medications in the U.S, according to Medical News Today.
Contact the Prescription Drug Experts for help! Our NonProfit has been helping people withdraw safely for 15 Years.
How the Program and Tapering Process Works for Oxazepam
Oxazepam Weaning Program is a slow taper that allows you to safely step down from Oxazepam under the guidance of Our Team, Your Physician and Pharmacist. The Pre-Taper is for Symptom Relief. You will not Wean
Oxazepam until you feel better. This is where our Advanced Nutraceuticals are critical. Point of Return provides healthy, Drug-Free Strategies to help ease Oxazepam Withdrawal and support well-being.*
Our areas of expertise are Antidepressants, Benzodiazepines, Sleeping Pills and Painkillers on a case-by-case basis. At-Home programs are individualized based on your situation. An assessment is done once you start which allows us to individualize your gameplan based on age; length of time on the medications; health challenges; lifestyle, stress levels; additional medications; and interactions. Don't Wean Oxazepam alone, work with our Prescription Drug Experts.
Imagine being Free of Oxazepam Dependency
- Proven Program completed At-Home with Expert Guidance
Nutraceuticals to help ease Oxazepam withdrawal
- Your program is customized for your specific situation
- Professional information on interactions
- 15 years of experience helping people in 78 countries
- Free Expert Mentoring on our 24/7 private Discussion Board
- Free Assessment Upon Starting our Program (a $400 value)
Point of Return isn't just a program, it's a lifestyle. So you see, if you are going through a dark period just like I was - you are one step closer to your success story.
Jessica B., (VIrginia, USA) Alprazolam (Xanax)
Break Free Today
At Point of Return, a 501(c)3 nonprofit, we have spent the last 15 years helping people taper off prescription drugs correctly. With customized withdrawal rates and all natural nutraceuticals, our program allows you to taper off Oxazepam,
once and for all, from the comfort of your home.
Read program FAQs
reach out for help
Oxazepam history and info
Oxazepam is a short to intermediate acting Benzodiazepine, used to treat anxiety and insomnia. Oxazepam is metabolized in the liver to inactive metabolites that are largely excreted in the urine. Liver damage from Oxazepam is generally due to the toxic effects of an intermediate metabolite produced during metabolism.
All benzodiazepines, including Oxazepam, should be taken for short periods of time only (no more than 2-4 weeks). Continuous use can lead to tolerance and addiction. Tolerance is where a larger dose is needed to provide the calming effect and once tolerance is reached, the effect of the drug diminishes. Oxazepam is highly addictive and can cause the Benzodiazepine Withdrawal Syndrome, a painful withdrawal that interrupts every aspect of life. The risk of withdrawals is greater with higher dosages and continued use, but even short-term use can cause dependence.
Oxazepam was patented and marketed in 1965 and is the metabolite of Diazepam (Valium) and Temazepam (Restoril). Oxazepam has been largely replaced in the United States by other Benzodiazepines, but is still used in Canada and other countries around the world.
Diazepam is metabolized through liver enzyme pathways into three pharmacologically active metabolites. The primary urinary metabolite is nordiazepam (desmethyldiazepam) that is subsequently transformed into Oxazepam, the end product (similar to morphine in heroin metabolism).
Oxazepam affects GABA, the most common calming neurotransmitter of the body. By continually increasing GABA, the natural inhibitory nature of GABA is down regulated, allowing the stimulating neurotransmitter Dopamine to increase. Continued use of Oxazepam lowers the natural calming affect of GABA and the initial calming provided by the drug is replaced with anxiety, fear, increased pain and insomnia.
Oxazepam is metabolized in the liver to inactive metabolites that are largely excreted in the urine. Liver damage from Oxazepam is generally due to the toxic effects of an intermediate metabolite produced during metabolism.
Oxazepam can cause birth defects in an unborn baby and should not be used during pregnancy. Serotonin levels also drop in response to the high GABA levels, and this helps to explain by so many experience serious depression
while in Benzodiazepine addiction.
*While great care has been taken in organizing and presenting the material throughout this website, please note that it is provided for informational purposes only and should not be taken as Medical Advice.
*The statements/info on this website have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). The products and labels mentioned / sold are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease or illness.
* Testimonial results may vary person to person.
*The program outlined in Point of Return is not meant to substitute your doctor, instead it is to be utilized With Your physician to help you with your drug withdrawal process and with his or her consent and support throughout.
*This program is not meant to cure or prevent any disease or illness.
*Because prescription medications can cause severe withdrawal reactions, do not stop taking any medication without first consulting your physician. The decision to taper any medication should be discussed with your doctor and done with their consent and support throughout the process. More...