The percocet withdrawal time line is one that is for the most part, very specific. While everyone has a different experience when they withdraw from opiates, largely the time line which references the order of the appearance of the symptoms largely remains the same.
First up on the percocet withdrawal time line is an over whelming feeling of being tired. When this really sets in, you will be yawning at least once per minute, and in some cases more. You often start having slight tearing, and generally feel as though you have not slept in a week. It’s a miserable feeling. Often times, when this happens, many people turn to the use of caffeine or another stimulant to try and make it easier to deal with. This is a big mistake, so don’t do it. The use of stimulants in any form or fashion will make your other symptoms much worse later in the percocet withdrawal time line.
Shortly after that, you will feel an overwhelming feeling of restlessness. Basically, you’ll have a hard time sitting still, even though you feel tired. This symptom often manifests itself in the form of fidgeting arms and legs. Even when making a conscious effort to sit still, most people find it too difficult to control.
Lastly, the aches, pains, and restless leg syndrome will kick in. At this point, most people are absolutely miserable. They are tired beyond belief, nauseous, have aches and pains, have tears running down their face, and can’t sleep no matter how hard they try. Basically, they are in for a long night by this point in the percocet withdrawal time line.