Can I take clonazepam to calm down meth?
Meth causes the brain to release large amounts of dopamine, which is the neurotransmitter responsible for feelings of pleasure. When this happens, your brain stops producing its own dopamine and relies on what it gets from meth instead. This can cause problems with memory, attention span, and communication skills—and when you’re using meth regularly or heavily enough, these issues can become long-term problems that are hard to fix without treatment.
Yes, you can take clonazepam to calm down meth.
Methamphetamines are a type of amphetamine, and the two drugs have similar effects on the body. Both meth and amphetamines can cause a person to experience an increase in energy, an altered sense of reality, and increased mental activity. They are both highly addictive substances that can be dangerous if they are used in large doses or abused over time.
Clonazepam is a benzodiazepine drug used to treat anxiety disorders such as panic attacks, phobias, and generalized anxiety disorder (GAD). It works by increasing the amount of GABA available in your brain. GABA is an inhibitory neurotransmitter that helps to reduce excitability while promoting relaxation and balance. Clonazepam also increases dopamine release in some areas of the brain but inhibits it in others (which is why it’s used as an anti-anxiety medication).
The Dangers of Using Methamphetamine
Methamphetamine, or “meth,” is a powerful stimulant that can be made from pseudoephedrine, a substance found in many cold and allergy medicines.
Once used as a prescription drug for narcolepsy and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), meth is now an illicit street drug.
Meth users report feelings of euphoria, alertness, confidence and well-being. The high from the drug lasts for a few hours but can last up to 12 hours. Meth also increases wakefulness and physical activity, which can lead to sleeplessness and exhaustion if users don’t get enough sleep between doses. Like other stimulants, methamphetamine can cause symptoms such as nausea, dizziness or tremors when coming down off the drug’s high.
Long-term use of methamphetamine can lead to physical and psychological dependence on the drug; it can also damage brain cells and cause irreversible damage to blood vessels in the brain that supply oxygen to nerve cells in the brain’s pleasure center—which may contribute to impaired thinking skills or memory problems later on in life if not treated properly right away!
Meth and Clonazepam
Meth is a stimulant that can be used for medicinal purposes, but more often than not, it’s used to get high. It’s made from ephedrine or pseudoephedrine, which are found in over-the-counter cold medicines like Sudafed and Claritin D.
Meth is illegal to manufacture, buy, possess, or sell in the United States without a prescription. It can be ingested orally, snorted, smoked or injected.
Clonazepam is a benzodiazepine that treats anxiety disorders and seizures. It also has sedative effects and is sometimes used as a sleep aid. Clonazepam can be taken by mouth or given intravenously (IV). Clonazepam is only available with a doctor’s prescription.
Methamphetamine has long been known to have negative health effects on those who use it recreationally or experimentally. Methamphetamine causes many of the same effects as other stimulants such as cocaine and amphetamines: increased heart rate and blood pressure; hyperactivity; insomnia; loss of appetite; impaired speech; confusion; paranoia; hallucinations; aggression; depression; suicidal thoughts or actions.