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“Instead I woke up in the middle of the night and had no idea what I had been doing for the past five hours.
The next morning my friends told me they didn’t know where I was all night and neither did I.” Lately, however, Xanax is not only making its way into the hands of students on the weekend, but it’s also coming with them to school.
“It’s a fast-acting high and rapidly metabolized out of the body,” Broaddus said.
“The high disappears really fast, and [the users] want another one so they take it again. Sometimes they forget they took the first one, so they take another one; now they have ingested two even though they don’t feel high. Taking more and more in a short period of time can be lethal.” Mixing drugs with alcohol is dangerous in any case, but it is known to be especially dangerous with Xanax.
Once it’s reached a more intense level, the user begins to feel dizzy and usually common activities, like buttoning a shirt and saying their own name, become difficult tasks. “Maybe the most important thing of all is, if you take it every day for a couple of months, you become physically dependent on it and you have withdrawal if you suddenly stop it,” Broaddus said.
“And if you’ve built up a significant dependence on it and you suddenly stop, you can go into a potentially fatal seizure.
“Within 10 or 15 minutes you’re soaring into the euphoric high, or low for some. If you’re talking to them or observing them, they look drunk — they’re slurring words, their eyes are closed and their head is drooping. They just slow way down Sometimes, they’ll even fall asleep.
A lot of people are known to just fall over.” The drunken feeling associated with Xanax is unlike actual alcohol intoxication in that it wears off rapidly and impairs memory as well.
“If you mix alcohol with Xanax you’re really playing with fire,” Broaddus said.
“He was in denial so there were a lot of fights with the family.
We didn’t have a relationship at all because he was always concerned with getting high.” Anxiety and a slight headache are early signs of withdrawal for an addicted user.
It’s like blacking out when you’re drunk, but you don’t remember any tidbits.
[I took it because] someone had it and I was like, ‘Why not?
The addiction is not only hard on the body, but also hard on any relationship.