Alcoholism is only one of about seven (7) teen drinking problems. Learn a few practical ways you can help curb problems related to teens and drinking here.
Antabuse is prescribed by a medical doctor. However, Antabuse is NOT for everyone. More here on the prescription and use of Antabuse for alcoholism
The elimination half-life of naltrexone and the metabolite 6-ß-naltrexol ranges between 4 and 13 hours. However, Depade’s duration of action will depend on your dosing schedule. More on the metabolism of Depade here.
NO. Antabuse is not addictive. In fact, Antabuse is used for treating patients who suffer from chronic alcoholism. We review what Antabuse is made of and its other properties, here.
The key to helping an alcoholic is to detach from managing the behavior, love them, and let go of the outcome. More on how to do that here.
Powdered alcohol is a relatively new form of alcohol, and people are already figuring out ways to misuse it. We review the details here.
A guide to ending current family dynamics which allow an addict to continue using. Tips on dealing with addiction in the family from someone who’s been there.
Yes, alcohol withdrawal CAN be dangerous, especially if you are a heavy or long time drinker. We review the main reasons you should seek medical help during alcohol withdrawal here.
NO. Vivitrol is not addictive. In fact, Vivitrol has zero abuse and addiction potential. We review what Vivitrol is made of and how it’s used here.
The terminal half-life of a regular dose of acamprosate ranges anywhere from 20-30 hours. Acamprosate reaches steady levels within 5 days of regular dosing, while peak concentrations occur within 3-8 hours after administered dose. More on acamprosate and its metabolism here.