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Water Titration

CAUTION: The information contained in this document comes from the personal experience of laypeople and is not intended to constitute medical advice. Do not attempt to stop or taper benzodiazepines without first consulting a doctor.

What is Titration? 

Titration is merely mixing your pill with water to allow you to precisely measure your dose. Then you slowly reduce your dose every day, instead of cutting pills every two weeks. This method allows your body to adjust to the reductions in a very subtle and gentle way and allows you to have greater control over the rate of your taper. 

Why use the Water Titration Method? 

Taper rates are dictated by the brain’s ability to adjust to the absence of the drug. This rate varies from individual to individual depending on their health, dosage, duration they have been on benzodiazepines, and other factors. Tapering in as small an increment as possible is the safest method, and titration provides the ability to control the taper by minute amounts. Benzos are powerful drugs. A controlled titration minimizes withdrawal symptoms. 

Using the water titration method you can… obtain smaller daily cuts, taper from any benzodiazepine, and adjust your taper rate to suit your individual tolerance.

A PowerPoint Overview.

A PowerPoint demo of preparing a dose Click Here
A PowerPoint demo of creating a schedule Click Here
Get a free PowerPoint reader if you don't have one Click Here

Getting Started.

STEP ONE Get your Equipment Click Here
STEP TWO Get a Schedule Click Here
STEP THREE Prepare Your Dose Click Here
STEP FOUR Get some Tips Click Here
STEP FIVE Understanding Multiple Doses Click Here

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Disclaimer:  The information contained in this website was not compiled by a doctor or anyone with medical training. The advice contained herein should not be substituted for the advice of a physician who is well-informed in the subject matter discussed. Before making any decisions about your health or treatment you should always confer with your physician and it is always assumed that you will do so.

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Last updated 22 July 2015