Looking for Help to Get Off Tranxene? Want to do your Tranxene taper safely and effectively? Our nonprofit takes a holistic, natural approach to provide Relief for Tranxene Withdrawal and have helped people in 78+ countries over 17 years. The Tranxene Withdrawal Timeline can vary so we assess each person individually for the correct rate to Stop Tranxene. Tranxene Withdrawal Symptoms include severe insomnia, fear, anxiety, dizziness, tiredness, fatigue, blurred vision, nausea, high blood pressure and vomiting. A Tranxene taper is recommended to minimize the Tranxene Withdrawal, yet relief from the Tranxene Addiction is needed for a more comfortable withdrawal process. Please do not attempt to Get Off Tranxene on your own, CONTACT the Prescription Drug Experts for help!*
SUCCESSFUL CHOICES YOU CAN MAKE RIGHT NOW
Our Tranxene Taper program implements slow reduction schedules while utilizing specifically designed nutraceuticals to help meet the body's extreme and unique nutritional needs during an Tranxene taper. Our Tranxene weaning program is a slow taper that allows you to safely step down from Tranxene under the guidance of Our Team, Your Physician and Pharmacist. The Pre-Taper is for Symptom Relief. You will not wean Tranxene until you feel better. This is where our Advanced Nutraceuticals are critical. Point of Return provides healthy, Drug-Free Strategies to help minimize Tranxene withdrawal to support well-being.*
Our areas of expertise are Antidepressants, Benzodiazepines, Sleeping Pills and Painkillers on a case-by-case basis. Our innovative approach to benzodiazepine tapering encompasses a holistic method to empower you on your path to recovery. Don't Wean Tranxene alone, work with our Team.*
Imagine being Free of Tranxene Dependency
✔ Proven Tapering Program completed At-Home
✔ Slowly Taper ff Tranene
✔ All-Natural Nutraceuticals used to help support the body during a Tranxene Taper*
✔ Professional information and support to empower you
✔ Free Mentoring on our 24/7 private Discussion Board
Enter Discount Code BenzoFree for FREE Ground Shipping on your Withdrawal Program *USA & Canada Only
BENZO WITHDRAWAL SUCCESS STORIES
Point of Return saved me and I will be forever grateful for the work you put into this so people like me can have a quality of life during the taper and off the drug! More...
Gretchen (Benzo Withdrawal Success Story)
I just wanted to let you know that I'm doing well - thanks to your program. I don't think I could have ever done it alone. Please thank everyone in the office for me. I am deeply grateful to you all. More...
Diane (Benzo Withdrawal Success Story)
Between my faith in God and the help of Point of Return, I have been Ambien and Xanax (Alprazolam) free! More...
Jeff (Benzo Withdrawal Success Story )
EXPERIENCE and TEAMWORK
using a Natural Approach
TRANXENE HISTORY AND INFORMATION
Benzodiazepines are widely used for a variety of conditions including anxiety and insomnia, but also for muscle tightness, pre-surgical sedation, detoxification from alcohol and the anxiety experienced with cardiovascular or gastrointestinal conditions.
Withdrawal of the drug can result in the receptor becoming hypoactive, producing symptoms worse than what the patient originally sought treatment for. If Benzodiazepines are suddenly stopped or reduced too rapidly, the calcium floods into the cell. This can cause intense withdrawal symptoms and be life-threatening due to the seizure risk.
TRANXENE WITHDRAWAL SYMPTOMS, SIDE EFFECTS, ADVERSE REACTIONS
TRANXENE WITHDRAWAL SYMPTOMS MAY INCLUDE:
abdominal pains, aching, agoraphobia, anxiety, blurred vision, body vibrations, changes in perception, diarrhea, distended abdomen, feeling of unreality, flu-like symptoms, flatulence, food cravings, hair loss, heart palpitations, heavy limbs, increased allergies, increased sense of smell, insomnia, lethargy, loss of balance, metallic taste, muscle spasms, nightmares, panic attacks, paranoia, persistent & unpleasant memories, severe headaches, shaking, short term memory loss, sore mouth and tongue, sound & light sensitivity, speech difficulties, sweating, suicidal thoughts, tinnitus, unusually sensitive, fear
TRANXENE SIDE EFFECTS MAY INCLUDE:
drowsiness, blurred vision, depression, difficulty in sleeping or falling asleep, dizziness, dry mouth, double vision, fatigue, genital and urinary tract disorders, headache, irritability, lack of muscle coordination, mental confusion, nervousness, tremors, skin rashes, slurred speech, stomach and intestinal disorders, tremor
TRANXENE ADVERSE REACTIONS: per PDR
Severe: suicidal ideation, neonatal abstinence syndrome, teratogenesis, neonatal respiratory depression
Moderate: tolerance, physiological dependence, psychological dependence, withdrawal, amnesia, memory impairment, depression, ataxia, dysarthria, confusion, jaundice, elevated hepatic enzymes, blurred vision, urinary retention, urinary incontinence, hypotension, respiratory depression
Mild: dizziness, drowsiness, anxiety, fatigue, headache, insomnia, nightmares, irritability, tremor, xerostomia, diplopia, menstrual irregularity, rash
TRANXENE BOXED WARNING: per PRD
Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), CNS depression, coadministration with other CNS depressants, pulmonary disease, respiratory depression, respiratory insufficiency, sleep apnea
The most serious reactions of clorazepate are CNS depression and respiratory depression. As with other benzodiazepines, clorazepate should not be used in patients with known respiratory depression. Use with extreme caution in patients with severe pulmonary disease or conditions associated with compromised respiratory function or respiratory insufficiency such as sleep apnea or severe chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). Additionally, avoid coadministration with other CNS depressants, especially opioids, unless no other alternatives are available as coadministration significantly increases the risk for respiratory depression, low blood pressure, and death.
TRANXENE REFERENCES AND OTHER INFO
Per the FDA:
Physical and Psychological Dependence: Withdrawal symptoms (similar in character to those noted with barbiturates and alcohol) have occurred following abrupt discontinuance of clorazepate. Withdrawal symptoms associated with the abrupt discontinuation of benzodiazepines have included convulsions, delirium, tremor, abdominal and muscle cramps, vomiting, sweating, nervousness, insomnia, irritability, diarrhea, and memory impairment. The more severe withdrawal symptoms have usually been limited to those patients who had received excessive doses over an extended period of time. Generally milder withdrawal symptoms have been reported following abrupt discontinuance of benzodiazepines taken continuously at therapeutic levels for several months. Consequently, after extended therapy, abrupt discontinuation of clorazepate should generally be avoided and a gradual dosage tapering schedule followed.
Caution should be observed in patients who are considered to have a psychological potential for drug dependence.
Evidence of drug dependence has been observed in dogs and rabbits which was characterized by convulsive seizures when the drug was abruptly withdrawn or the dose was reduced; the syndrome in dogs could be abolished by administration of clorazepate.
*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 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.
*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. More..