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WHAT ARE PAINKILLERS?
Painkillers are powerful drugs that interfere with the nervous system’s transmission of the nerve signals we perceive as pain. Most painkillers also stimulate portions of the brain associated with pleasure. Thus, in addition to blocking pain, they produce a “high.” . The most powerful prescription painkillers are called opioids, which are opium-like1 compounds. They are manufactured to react on the nervous system in the same way as drugs derived from the opium poppy, like heroin. The most commonly abused opioid painkillers include oxycodone, hydrocodone, meperidine, hydromorphone and propoxyphene.
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Oxycodone has the greatest potential for abuse and the greatest dangers. It is as powerful as heroin and affects the nervous system the same way. Oxycodone is sold under many trade names, such as Percodan, Endodan, Roxiprin, Percocet, Endocet, Roxicet and OxyContin. It comes in tablet form. Buy Oxycodone online Discreet .
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Hydrocodone is used in combination with other chemicals and is available in prescription pain medications as tablets, capsules and syrups. Trade names include Anexsia, Dicodid, Hycodan, Hycomine, Lorcet, Lortab, Norco, Tussionex and Vicodin. Sales and production of this drug have increased significantly in recent years, as has its illicit use.
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Meperidine (brand name Demerol) and hydromorphone (Dilaudid) come in tablets and propoxyphene (Darvon) in capsules, but all three have been known to be crushed and injected, snorted or smoked. Darvon, banned in the UK since 2005, is among the top ten drugs reported in drug abuse deaths in the US. Dilaudid, considered eight times more potent than morphine, is often called “drug store heroin” on the streets.
What Are Street Names for Painkillers?
No one starts using painkillers with the intention of becoming addicted. Many people find themselves struggling with abuse and addiction. The American Society of Addiction Medicine explains, “Of the 20.5 million Americans 12 or older that had a substance use disorder in 2015, 2 million had a substance use disorder involving prescription pain relievers.”1
A prescription for pain management may lead to visiting multiple doctors for multiple prescriptions. Recreational use can quickly stop being “fun” and start being a burden. Users find themselves turning to friends, family members and dealers to get the drugs their brain and body now tell them they need.
This is when you may begin referring to painkillers by street names or overhear someone you love using these slang terms for drugs. Users and dealers turn to these names in an effort to be discreet. They can also act as a marketing ploy. The National Institute on Drug Abuse shares, “Drug dealers are salespeople, and they know that calling drugs funny or trendy names makes their products seem cool. That makes the buyer feel cool, too — like they’re part of the “in-crowd.”
Common Street Names for Painkillers .
The following are some of the street names associated with certain painkillers.
- Captain Cody
- Little C
- T1, T2, T3 or T4
- Miss Emma
Most street names are either shortened versions of the drug’s full name, such as Oxy for oxycodone, or plays on the drug’s name, such as Captain Cody for codeine. Knowing the street names for painkillers may help you determine if your loved one is abusing drugs. For instance if your loved one is having a seemingly suspicious conversation over the phone, you can listen for mention of painkiller street names.