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Will Roxycodone and Percocet show up different on Drug Test?
  1. #1
    Titty Puff is offline New Member
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    Question Will Roxycodone and Percocet show up different on Drug Test?

    Hello.

    Can drug tests at the doctor's office distinguish between Roxycodone (Oxycodone) and Percocet (Oxycodone with Tylenol)? I get prescribed Roxycodone 30mg, but I am running short so I just got 5mg Percocets so I don't run out and go into withdrawal or be in mass pain before I go see my doctor.

    I couldn't imagine a drug test actually being able to distinguish between the 2 because they're both Oxycodone, and with the Roxycodone 30mg I sometimes take Tylenol with it. So can a drug test at the doctor's office really distinguish the 2?

  2. #2
    ARTIST658 is offline Advanced Member
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    Quote Originally Posted by Titty Puff View Post
    Hello.

    Can drug tests at the doctor's office distinguish between Roxycodone (Oxycodone) and Percocet (Oxycodone with Tylenol)? I get prescribed Roxycodone 30mg, but I am running short so I just got 5mg Percocets so I don't run out and go into withdrawal or be in mass pain before I go see my doctor.

    I couldn't imagine a drug test actually being able to distinguish between the 2 because they're both Oxycodone, and with the Roxycodone 30mg I sometimes take Tylenol with it. So can a drug test at the doctor's office really distinguish the 2?
    Titty Puff,

    I've stumbled across several of your posts and wanted to address them, but do not want to "hijack" someone else's thread to confront your behavior. So I found this thread that you began and felt this might be a better place to do so.

    No, doctors can not receive 'cash money' kickbacks for prescriptions from pharmaceutical companies nor insurance companies; that would be completely unethical.

    No, it is unwise to decrease suboxone by 50% increments - which is what you suggested to someone elsewhere. There is a clear protocol to administering suboxone properly, and casual suggestions of how to taper down are generally ill-advised.

    No, Fentanyl is NOT 10,000 times more potent than morphine - and the strength of a medication can not be compared based upon the number of mcg or mg of a dose. That is not how those comparisons are done. Where in the world did you get this "10,000 times stronger" statistic? It appears you pulled it out of thin air.

    You have presented yourself (ever so vaguely) as "studying to become a medical professional" - which sure sounds impressive, but actually says nothing. Despite this fuzzy claim of professionalism, you are currently taking massive amounts of narcotic drugs, have admit to using them up too soon and have also mentioned having been in jail, detoxing. You are in no position to tell folks here what they "should" do to detox, nor diagnosing another's addiction as "bad" or "severe," when you (a) are not clean, yourself, and (b) are not a medical professional.

    I have no idea why you feel you are in any position to advise others about overcoming addiction, while you are still using. Addicts do have the tendency toward grandiosity, but feigning wisdom in the field of substance abuse and advising others what the "should" do can have dangerous - even lethal - results.

    God bless,
    Ruth
    HenryNCBA and Littln12 like this.

    You will know the truth - and only the truth can set you free.

  3. #3
    Anonymous Guest

    Default

    titty puff. i dont want to rave on about you on other peoples threads. but since you spouted your apparent education on another thread, the time has come for me to say something.
    its only at the start of this thread you were running out early on your script.

    i actually have no idea what you are training to be, but the one thing i do know, is that you are spouting out textbook stuff to people in dire situations and acting like an expert when you are obviously not. you are drug addict plain and simple. who abuses the drugs also.
    yet you make claims to be educated and street smart.

    you are giving out bad advice. you dont know what you are talking about. at least most people talk from 'their experience' and dont claim to be an expert. but you seem to think you are.

    you need to back off. maybe work on your own addiction, instead of butting in on people who are trying to care for a dying loved one,

    like i said before. 21 years old. educated and street smart, OH AND TAKING NARCOTICS DAILY...

    YEH. RIGHT. GO FIGURE OUT THAT IN YOUR TEXTBOOK...
    Littln12 likes this.

  4. #4
    Littln12 is offline Member
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    Southeastern US
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    Default Are you for real?

    Asking about whether or not you're gonna fail your drug screen because you're taking stuff that was NOT prescribed by your pain management dr??

    I

  5. #5
    Anonymous Guest

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    Anytime someone asks a drug related question,another members answer should always be considered opinion,rather than fact.....It can be dangerous info....

  6. #6
    Anonymous Guest

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    I have myself given answers to drug questions and eventhough Im not a medical professional,my responses come from years of experience using so I believe my info can be relied on.....You should always be very careful in whos advice you take

  7. #7
    Mtngurloftennessee is offline New Member
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    Quote Originally Posted by ARTIST658 View Post
    Titty Puff,

    I've stumbled across several of your posts and wanted to address them, but do not want to "hijack" someone else's thread to confront your behavior. So I found this thread that you began and felt this might be a better place to do so.

    No, doctors can not receive 'cash money' kickbacks for prescriptions from pharmaceutical companies nor insurance companies; that would be completely unethical.

    No, it is unwise to decrease suboxone by 50% increments - which is what you suggested to someone elsewhere. There is a clear protocol to administering suboxone properly, and casual suggestions of how to taper down are generally ill-advised.

    No, Fentanyl is NOT 10,000 times more potent than morphine - and the strength of a medication can not be compared based upon the number of mcg or mg of a dose. That is not how those comparisons are done. Where in the world did you get this "10,000 times stronger" statistic? It appears you pulled it out of thin air.

    You have presented yourself (ever so vaguely) as "studying to become a medical professional" - which sure sounds impressive, but actually says nothing. Despite this fuzzy claim of professionalism, you are currently taking massive amounts of narcotic drugs, have admit to using them up too soon and have also mentioned having been in jail, detoxing. You are in no position to tell folks here what they "should" do to detox, nor diagnosing another's addiction as "bad" or "severe," when you (a) are not clean, yourself, and (b) are not a medical professional.

    I have no idea why you feel you are in any position to advise others about overcoming addiction, while you are still using. Addicts do have the tendency toward grandiosity, but feigning wisdom in the field of substance abuse and advising others what the "should" do can have dangerous - even lethal - results.

    God bless,
    Ruth
    I don't know where you received your info on doctors and pharmaceutical kickbacks but that is incorrect.
    Many doctors do receive kickbacks from pharmaceutical companies and if you Google the topic it won't take long to see this.
    I also think you may want to research suboxone

    #1 The makers of suboxone spent millions lobbiying Washington to make suboxone available to the public.

    #2 The "rehab" business if you call it that is an extremely profitable business for a doctor to get into.
    The area where I live charge $150.00 for your first visit and $100.00 per week after that and in some cities/states the price goes up with 52 weeks in a year and a office full of patients and yes the pharmacutical kickbacks its not hard to see the money being made off this "business"

    #3 Requirements to be a drug addiction specialists?
    An 8 hour online program makes any doctor an expert in not only drug addiction but also its affects on the mind and body *plus* the long term effects on the brain and best course of treatment .NO prior experience needed,no experience in psychology needed.
    It takes less time to become a drug addiction specialists than it does to become a CNA

    #4 Yes i am aware that Suboxone has stated not to take smaller doses BC the medicine "may" not be distributed evenly throughout the strip.
    Doing so is not dangerous and many people have done so with the goal of ending their addiction...
    * Something to consider*
    Suboxone is a billion dollar industry annually.
    In the first stages of its development nor after have they put together a realistic plan of ending the cycle and they chose to only make the medicine available in 8 or 2 mg strips (for opiate addition only) making it nearly impossible for a patient to successfully quit without dramatically impacting/debilitating their life.
    If the goal were truly to help those with addiction they would have produced a lower milligram strip for opiate addiction as they have done for pain management. Yes there are lower doses available but only for patients in a pain management program, doctors in the "rehab" field are prohibited from prescribing these lower miligram strips

    Why?
    Why can't a patient who is being treated for opiate depency have access to the lower doses strip especially considering the fact that the manufacturors have said not to cut it down yourself?/knowing that a lower dose is nessisary to successfully quit?
    My opinion is the money after all if you don't quit they keep making money...
    And this is a profitable "business"

  8. #8
    This Time For Real is offline New Member
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    Default

    I am a Pharma Sales rep and let me tell you first hand, Doctors DO receive kickbacks. Almost every drug company offers doctors a certain amount per enrollment/prescription. Some Doctors are all about the money and prescribe whoever pays the highest. Other Doctors develop relationships with us reps and prescribe the drug of their favorite rep. We are kings at getting Doctors to like us- dinners, golf, bringing in lunches to their office. The best doctors are those who prescribe based on experience and patient's feedback. You wouldn't believe how easy it is to get a Doc to prescribe a certain med. Its kind of crazy.

  9. #9
    Sunshinewfibro is offline New Member
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    Default

    Honestly you need help...

    1) any time you get another script from someone other then your pain management dr( unless they approved the script) your screwed

    2) if you are an addict on here seeking help to keep your addiction, I just want you to remember one thing:

    Your addiction is indirectly effecting millions who actually need the medicine for life threatening illnesses that cause pain and discomfort. Your causing the DEA to try and make OxyContin / oxycodone, and most of the high mg narcotics only for cancer patients who have months or maybe a few years to live. However, those who take high mg narcotics ( like myself) and need them just to function physically and have a NORMAL or somewhat normal quality of life may be cut off and forced to be bed ridden and even some of those people may die.

    Your addiction may make you feel good for the time being but with every pill you take, millions of those who actually need them to live will die or lose any good quality of life, you are basically single- handedly causing pain and death in this society. Think about that before you decide to take your next pill

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