It might not feel like it. But he did you a favor. You probably feel like you're in hell, but once you get through this you won't be an oxy addict. That's one way to look at it. That shit is evil.
It is entirely possible to use pain medications properly and never become addicted. tens of millions do it every year.
That said, if you feel you don't have that ability or have a history of addiction and decide to stay away, good for you. I have no problem in some refusing them, but that is a personal decision just as deciding to have help with the pain is one as well. A proper MD should be able to have the discussion and help you with alternative meds or methods. Some find relief from accupuncter or even Reiki (even though I think it's BS).
I feel the proper way to do it is write the script for however many the patient may need short-term for the current issue. 30 oxycodone 5mg is a pretty good start for moderate pain in a person with no drug history. They may run out and need more, so you have them check in with you, maybe don't even bill for the visit, so that you can monitor and document pain level and usage. Maybe it's justifieded, maybe not. It's not super hard to tell but we shouldn't be treating everyone the exact same way. You don't write for 90 oxycontin on Dec 1 then another 90 on Jan 1 without ever seeing the patient, who also has a history of opioid addiction. I SAW THIS HAPPEN. He is dead.
We all process pain and medications differently, have different histories and maladies. Like I said, you treat the individual patient. You cannot look at a chart ad treat someone based solely on that unless you're a hack.
Opiates are not the devil. Neither are steroids or alcohol or guns or knives. The devil is in how the people entrusted with the ability to sell, advise and use them can abuse those rights for reasons ranging from carelessness, stupidity to money. As with everything, there are legitimate uses an their are abuses. Do not throw the baby out with the bathwater.