Yes, someone can quit methamphetamine (meth) with proper support and treatment. However, it can be challenging due to the highly addictive properties of the drug, and the intense cravings and withdrawal symptoms that can occur when quitting.
Methamphetamine withdrawal can cause physical and emotional symptoms, such as fatigue, depression, anxiety, irritability, and intense cravings. Some people may also experience psychosis, such as hallucinations or delusions.
Treatment for methamphetamine addiction typically involves a combination of behavioral therapies, support groups, and medication-assisted treatment. Some people may benefit from residential treatment programs that provide intensive therapy and support in a structured environment. Others may find success with outpatient treatment programs that allow them to continue with their daily lives while receiving treatment and support.
It is important for individuals seeking to quit meth to seek professional help, as medical supervision can help manage withdrawal symptoms and prevent relapse. Support from family and friends can also be helpful in the recovery process.