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Meth has quickly become one of the most popular recreational drugs in the world. Meth (methamphetamine) stimulates the mesolimbic reward pathway, creating feelings of euphoria, excitement and perpetual energy, making meth a very addictive drug.
Overcoming an addiction to meth can be extremely difficult and testing for those addicted to meth, and for those close to them. No matter how hard it is to give up the addiction, it is possible to do with the strategic approach and support from friends, family and our team of addiction treatment professionals.
Call 1-800-559-9503 24/7 to Learn How We Can HelpWe have helped many people to break their meth dependencies through our holistic meth addiction treatment program. We help our clients through the initial step of giving up the meth, going through meth detox, and helping them prevent relapse. Our trained professionals help each client individually overcome their addiction and provide the emotional and physical support they need to succeed.
Call 1-800-559-9503 24/7 for a Free meth addiction treatment program consultation.
Meth is a "Schedule II" stimulant, meaning there is a high abuse potential drug only available through a non refillable medical prescription. However, meth's medical uses are limited and prescriptions are usually given in much smaller doses than are generally abused my meth addicts.
Meth is usually taken either by snorting, injection through a needle or by smoking it. Meth is an odorless, bitter tasting white crystalline power, and is dissolves easily into water or alcohol.
Meth releases very high levels of dopamine in the brain, which creates the sensation of enjoyment, pleasure along with high energy levels and motivation. This increase in dopamine levels is common for most drugs, which why they are so addictive.
Excessive meth abuse can lead to irreparable damage to the brain, altering how it functions. This damage can result in impaired verbal learning abilities, reduced motor skills, memory damage and emotional confusion.
According to a 2007 survey of 8th, 10th and 12th graders, 1.8%, 2.8% and 3% respectively have tried meth (methamphetamine). According to a 2006 national survey, it was estimated that there were 731,000 meth users of age 12 or older in the US.