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Tramadol and Nausea

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  • Newsflash: Tramadol Really is an Opiate

    For years, tramadol was thought of as a safe alternative to opiates . It was viewed as less habit-forming and easier to tolerate than its “stronger” counterparts like oxycodone. Doctors handed out free samples of Ultram (tramadol's brand name), ...

    ... can experience withdrawal symptoms including diarrhea, pain, tremors, nausea, anxiety, sweating and insomnia. Due to its interactions with brain receptors, tramadol can be habit-forming. Its euphoric effects are often ... continue reading
  • Tramadol Addiction

    Tramadol is an opioid analgesic medication prescribed for pain relief. 1 Used as prescribed, tramadol can be effective for managing moderate to moderately severe pain. 1 Like other prescription opioid painkillers, it has the potential for misuse, ...

    ... which may be increased when misused nonmedically. Some of the risks and side effects of tramadol include: 7 Sedation. Dizziness Nausea. Vomiting. Constipation. Risk of serotonin syndrome, a potentially life-threatening ... continue reading
  • The Effects of Tramadol Use

    Tramadol is a synthetic opioid analgesic (painkiller) that is frequently prescribed to manage moderate to severe levels of pain—such as that experienced after surgery or in chronic conditions like arthritis. It is commonly marketed under one of ...

    ... . Confusion. Many people experience flu-like symptoms such as vomiting and nausea while withdrawing from tramadol. You may also experience tingling in your hands and feet. After withdrawal is complete, you may want to ... continue reading
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  • Snorting Tramadol

    Tramadol is a medication prescribed to treat moderate to moderately severe pain in adults and, in its extended release forms, to manage certain chronic pain conditions. Similar to other pain medications like oxycodone, morphine, and hydrocodone, ...

    ... mouth. Heartburn. Poor appetite. Nausea and vomiting. Constipation. Drowsiness. Loss of consciousness. Many of these are related to the drug's opioid nature. Unlike other opioids, though, tramadol has another layer of ... continue reading
  • Is Tramadol the New OxyContin?

    The epidemic of painkiller addiction is well known, and OxyContin (oxycodone) has arguably been the most notorious prescription opioid at the center of this public health emergency. Drugs like OxyContin have filled the news in recent years due to ...

    ... : Nausea. Abdominal cramps. Diarrhea. Sweating. Chills and goose bumps. Muscular and/or bone aches and ... in 2010. Because of the evidence of rising tramadol abuse and concerns over its potentially harmful effects, the DEA ... continue reading
  • Tramadol Withdrawal

    Tramadol is an opioid medication that works to relieve moderately severe pain by changing the way that the brain and nervous system perceive and respond to pain 1,2 . The substance was prescribed more than 43 million times during 2013 according to ...

    ... , these effects will give way to later symptoms of tramadol withdrawal like 5,6,8 : Cramping in the abdomen. Dilated pupils. Diarrhea. Goose bumps. Nausea and vomiting. Muscle spasms. Even when these acute symptoms of ... continue reading
  • I’m Having Opiate Withdrawals – Am I Addicted?

    Shelly's knee surgery went great. The doctor said she'd be running again in no time. Before she'd be ready for her next 5K, she'd have to endure some fairly intense pain and a lot of physical therapy. While in the hospital, Shelly received regular ...

    ... Facts About Withdrawal If you take opiates (like oxycodone , tramadol , fentanyl or morphine ) every day for more than four ... common include nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, muscle aches, insomnia, runny nose and chills. Your ... continue reading
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  • How to Help a Tramadol Addict

    Help for Tramadol Addiction If you have been struggling with an addiction to tramadol , or you know someone who has, finding the proper treatment program is essential. Treatment for addiction can restore your quality of life. Regardless of how long ...

    ... in activities that focus on socializing in a drug-free environment and attend educational lectures about addiction and recovery . Is Tramadol Addictive? Tramadol (trade name: Ultram) is prescribed by doctors to relieve ... continue reading
  • Vicodin Abuse

    What Is Vicodin? Physicians often prescribe Vicodin, a combination of hydrocodone (an opiate) and acetaminophen, for the relief of moderate to severe pain. It works by blocking pain receptors in the brain, but it also induces a sense of euphoria, ...

    ... consuming Vicodin. .An inability to focus on a given task. Extreme anxiety and paranoia. Severe mood swings. Nausea and vomiting. Vicodin abusers often turn to fraudulent means, such as “doctor shopping,” to procure more ... continue reading
  • Roxy Drug Abuse

    Roxicodone (often called “roxies”, “roxys” or “blues”) is one of the brand names for oxycodone, a powerful opioid prescription painkiller. Roxicodone is prescribed to alleviate pain that cannot be managed by non-opioid pain relievers. As ...

    ... abused, the user may suffer new or worsening side effects like 1,3,4,6 : Nausea and vomiting. Stomach pain. Dry mouth. Dizziness. Itching. Sedation. Confusion. Weakness. Reduced sexual desire. Trouble swallowing. Slowed ... continue reading
  • Snorting Vicodin

    Vicodin is the brand name for a prescription medication that is frequently used for the treatment of moderate to moderately severe pain. Vicodin is comprised of two active pain relievers 1 : Hydrocodone - an opioid pain reliever. Hydrocodone it is a ...

    ... Sedation. Cloudy thinking. Anxiety. Fearfulness. Mood changes. Depressed mood. Lightheadedness. Dizziness. Nausea and vomiting. Itchiness. Severe constipation. Problems urinating. Slowed breathing. Since Vicodin contains ... continue reading
  • Side Effects of Demerol Use

    Is Demerol Harmful? The use of Demerol and other prescription opioids is widespread. In 2012, 259 million prescriptions were written for painkillers, per the Centers for the Disease Control (CDC). The CDC estimates that enough prescriptions were ...

    ... in mood. Dry mouth. Slurred speech. Sweating. Muscle weakness. Hypotension. Lowered body temperature / cold extremities. Nausea and vomiting Constipation. More severe side effects of Demerol that may be dangerous include ... continue reading
  • How to Help a Methadone Addict

    Help for Methadone Addicts Methadone is an opioid drug; however, it is beneficial in the treatment of heroin dependence or other forms of opiate abuse . While it is regularly used in the management of opioid dependence, methadone is potentially ...

    ... Headaches. Nausea. Vomiting. Diarrhea. Pain. Jitteriness. They can also include depression and possibly ... that you feel anxious at the thought of stopping the drug, and you may find yourself hoarding the drug to use in high ... continue reading
  • The Effects of Percocet Use

    Is Percocet Harmful? When abused, Percocet can be quite harmful. Percocet is the brand name of a narcotic pain reliever containing a combination of oxycodone and acetaminophen (Tylenol) that is used to treat moderate to severe pain. The short-term ...

    ... heartbeat. Cold, clammy skin. Blue color of skin, fingernails, lips, or area around the mouth. Nausea and vomiting. Coma. Acetaminophen Overdose Symptoms Intense abdominal pain, centered near or below the right ribcage ... continue reading
  • How to Help a Vicodin Addict

    Help for Vicodin Addiction Vicodin is one of the many brand names for the combination of acetaminophen and hydrocodone . Hydrocodone is an opioid used to treat moderate and severe pain , as well as a treatment for cough. The acetaminophen is a less ...

    ... undesirable effects such as: Drowsiness. Inability to concentrate. Changing moods. Constricted pupils. Vomiting and nausea. Poor motivation. As addiction grows, the signs will be seen more often with heightened ... continue reading
  • Are Prescription Painkillers as Addictive as Heroin?

    The Link Between Painkillers and Heroin According to the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA), in 2011, 4.2 million Americans aged 12 or over had used heroin at least once in their lives. Of these users, an estimated 23% will go on to become ...

    ... Someone high on either drug will mostly likely feel: Euphoria. Decreased awareness of pain. Drowsiness. Confusion. Nausea and vomiting. The intensity of an opiate or opioid high is influenced not only by the drug dosage ... continue reading
  • Side Effects of Tussionex Abuse

    Tussionex, a prescription cough medicine, contains a mixture of hydrocodone (an opioid pain reliever) and chlorpheniramine (an antihistamine). In 2008, the FDA issued an alert regarding the dangers of misusing Tussionex, stating that abusing it can ...

    ... of an adverse drug reaction. Dizziness. Drowsiness. Constipation. Slowed breathing. Nausea. Stomach pain. Back pain. Headache. Urinary retention and/or painful urination. Muscle tightness. Fever. Tinnitus (ringing in the ... continue reading
  • The Effects of Dilaudid Use

    Is Dilaudid Harmful? Dilaudid (hydromorphone) is an opioid analgesic prescribed to relieve pain. It is available in hospital settings as an injectable solution, or may be prescribed in either an oral solution or tablet form. Its use is frequently ...

    ... rate. Sweating. Chills. Stomach pain. Diarrhea. Nausea. Vomiting. Muscle or joint pain. Insomnia. ... Dilaudid addict here . If you're ready to find a program and begin your new life today, call us at . Our treatment support ... continue reading
  • Demerol Abuse

    Demerol, also known by the street name “demmies” and the generic name meperidine , is a prescription opioid painkiller. Demerol is used to treat relatively severe pain and is available in liquid or tablet form. As a schedule II prescription ...

    ... you may notice in a person under the influence Demerol may include: Drowsiness. Confusion. Euphoria. Nausea and vomiting. Small pupils. Constipation. Slowed breathing. Signs of an Opioid Use Disorder Demerol abuse can ... continue reading
  • Dilaudid Abuse

    Dilaudid (hydromorphone) is a prescription opioid prescribed for the relief of pain. It may be prescribed as a liquid, tablet, rectal suppository, or injectable solution. In 2014, an estimated 4.3 million people used narcotic pain relievers such as ...

    ... with higher doses. These include: Headache. Pinpoint pupils. Stomach cramps. Constipation. Nausea. Vomiting. Muscle aches and pains. Dry mouth. Appetite loss. Dizziness/lightheadedness. Drowsiness. Anxiety. Itchiness ... continue reading
  • Morphine Abuse

    What Is Morphine? Morphine is the primary chemical component in opium. It is an opioid analgesic drug that is used to treat severe pain, and it is regarded as the gold standard of pain relievers. Use can create a high that includes feelings of ...

    ... ). Loss of consciousness. Weak pulse/poor circulation. Gastrointestinal disturbances. Nausea and vomiting. Cyanosis, or blue tint to lips and fingernails. Coma and death in overdose situations. Note that one of the main ... continue reading
  • The Effects of Painkiller Use

    A painkiller can be any one of a number of drugs, from over-the-counter (OTC) medications like Tylenol, ibuprofen, and aspirin, to prescribed drugs like oxycodone , codeine , morphine , Vicodin , and hydrocodone . All painkillers carry risks—even ...

    ... include the following: 10 Agitation. Anxiety. Fever. Insomnia. Sweating. Muscle aches and pains. Abdominal cramping. Diarrhea. Nausea. Vomiting. These opioid painkiller withdrawal symptoms are uncomfortable but not life ... continue reading
  • What Are the Side Effects of Oxycodone?

    Is Oxycodone Dangerous? Oxycodone is a prescription opioid analgesic that is used to manage moderate to severe pain by changing the way that the brain responds to pain. 1 It is the primary active component in the commonly prescribed pharmaceutical ...

    ... or staying asleep. Restlessness. Muscle or joint aches and pains. Muscle weakness. Stomach cramps. Nausea/vomiting. Loss of appetite. Diarrhea. Increased heart and breathing rate. Flu-like symptoms (sneezing, runny nose ... continue reading
  • The Effects of Vicodin Use

    Vicodin is an prescription painkiller medication that is comprised of two substances: Hydrocodone. Acetaminophen . Hydrocodone is an opiate drug that works as a pain reliever , useful in managing multiple levels of pain with similar efficacy to ...

    ... include: Pain throughout the body. Discomfort and restlessness. Trouble sleeping. Poor appetite. Nausea. Vomiting. Diarrhea. Cold sweats. Vicodin Withdrawal and Addiction Treatment Vicodin dependency presents a serious ... continue reading
  • The 5 Most Dangerous Painkiller Myths

    While painkiller use is widespread, there is a vast amount of false information surrounding them. Unfortunately, many people begin using opioid painkillers knowing little about them. Given few details about these drugs - how they work, when to take ...

    ... may include: Anxiety. Agitation. Sleep issues. Pain. Stomach cramping. Diarrhea. Nausea. Vomiting. Certain psychological symptoms like ahhedonia and drug cravings may be more persistent . The painkiller withdrawal ... continue reading
  • The Effects of Opana Use

    Is Opana Harmful? Opana is a prescription opioid pain-reliever containing the active ingredient oxymorphone. Oxymorphone is a semi-synthetic opioid agonist, meaning it binds to the opioid receptors in your brain to elicit its effects. You may have ...

    ... /vomiting. Hypertension (raised blood pressure). Tachycardia (raised heart rate). If you're concerned that you've developed an addiction to Opana and would like to seek treatment, the first step would be finding a place ... continue reading
  • Prescription Painkiller FAQ

    What are Prescription Painkillers? Prescription painkillers are opioid medications used to manage relatively severe pain (such as pain associated with surgical procedures or more chronic issues like cancer-related pain). 1, 2 They can be safe and ...

    ... naturally develop some level of tolerance to the medication and require a higher dose in order to alleviate pain. ... Increased tear secretion. Yawning. Runny nose. Nausea. Vomiting. Diarrhea. The appearance of withdrawal ... continue reading
  • Snorting Hydrocodone

    Hydrocodone is an opioid substance used in many prescription medications to treat cough and pain. Hydrocodone is available in formulations of pure hydrocodone (Hysingla, Zohydro) or in combination with other pain relievers like ibuprofen ...

    ... dangerous side effects of hydrocodone use can emerge, such as 1,11 : Nausea and uncontrollable vomiting. Slowed or inconsistent breathing patterns. Lack of coordination; loss of motor control. Frequent periodic ... continue reading
  • Signs & Symptoms of Hydromorphone Abuse

    Hydromorphone is a prescription medication used for the long-term treatment of moderate to severe pain that cannot be managed by other pain medicines or non-pharmacologic options. Hydromorphone is an opioid pain medication that is available as a(n) ...

    ... attempt to recreate these feelings. Not all signs and symptoms of abuse are pleasurable, however. Side effects may include 1,2 : Nausea. Vomiting. Constipation. Headache. Insomnia. Decreased appetite. Feeling lightheaded ... continue reading
  • Effects of Hydromorphone Abuse

    Hydromorphone (brand names: Dilaudid, Exalgo) is a powerful semi-synthetic opioid painkiller used in both hospital settings and as part of a long-term treatment regimen for significant pain in opioid-tolerant individuals. Depending on the needs of ...

    ... include 1 : Insomnia. Restlessness. Teary eyes and runny nose. Sweating. Chills. High levels of pain. Weakness. Cramps. Nausea. Vomiting. Diarrhea. Elevated blood pressure and heart rate. Rapid breathing. Mental health ... continue reading
  • Dealing with Roxicodone Addiction

    The risk of addiction is not limited to the use of illicit substances like heroin or cocaine. Legal drugs have the potential to cause devastating addiction, as well, even if they were initially legitimately prescribed. The Substance Abuse and Mental ...

    ... abusing Roxicodone may also frequently complain of nausea and constipation. Notable signs of overdose may include cyanosis (bluish fingernails and lips), weak pulse, and loss of consciousness. Call Our Hotline Today ... continue reading
  • The Effects of Methadone Use

    Is Methadone Harmful? The treatment of opiate abuse often requires another opiate as a supportive measure when the patient stops taking the original drug. Ideally, it's a long-acting drug with a long half-life, and it should be easy to take. Often ...

    ... between, which can really put a strain on your health and personal relationships. Other side effects include: Pinpoint pupils. Respiratory depression. Nausea. [quizBuddy quiz=”Methadone Effects” question=”4″] Long-Term ... continue reading
  • Prescription Opioid Addiction

    Prescription opioids are medications to treat moderate to severe pain after surgery, an injury, or specific medical conditions such as cancer. 1 Prescription opioids have become increasingly accepted as treatment for other types of chronic pain, ...

    ... hot flashes. Depressed mood. Diarrhea. Dilated pupils. Increased blood pressure. Insomnia. Muscle and bone pain. Nausea and vomiting. Racing heart. Restlessness. Runny nose. Stomach cramps. Strong cravings for opioids ... continue reading
  • Why Are Prescription Opiates So Addictive?

    Prescription opiates - such as Vicodin , Percocet , and OxyContin - are narcotic medications used for pain management. These drugs are often referred to as “opioids,” which are synthetic and semi-synthetic derivatives of the active “opiate” ...

    ... cravings. Body aches. Involuntary muscle movements (e.g., leg jerks). Nausea and vomiting. Abdominal pain. Diarrhea. Cold chills and goose bumps. Dilated pupils. Hypertension (high blood pressure). Seizures. Tachycardia ... continue reading
  • Opioids

    Opioids are substances that are known for their pain-relieving effects. They include both legal, and some illegal substances that may have the potential for misuse, which can potentially lead to dependence and/or addiction. 1 If you or someone you ...

    ... side effects can include: 4 Over-sedation or sleepiness. Feeling confused or disoriented. Nausea and vomiting. Constipation. Slowed breathing. In overdose situations, respiratory arrest or completely stopped breathing ... continue reading
  • Can You Overdose on Painkillers?

    Some of the most predominantly prescribed pain management medications are opioid analgesics (painkillers). These prescription drugs interact with opioid receptors throughout the brain, initiating a chain of events that ultimately brings pain relief ...

    ... blood pressure (hypotension). Weak pulse. Nausea/vomiting. Risk Factors While any abuse of ... either heroin or cocaine (NIDA, 2014). The Department of Health and Human Services found that in 2014 alone, 28,000 people ... continue reading
  • Will These New Tools Help to Fight Opioid Addiction?

    With 78 Americans dying every day from opioid overdose, there's no question that our country is in the midst of an epidemic. But the good news is that there's hope on the horizon. Help is on the Way In May of this year, the U.S. Food and Drug ...

    ... there's hope on the horizon. Help is on the Way In May of this year, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approved Probuphine, the first buprenorphine implant for the maintenance treatment of opioid dependence - a ... continue reading
  • 6 Facts You Need to Know About Opiate Withdrawal

    The United States has the highest rate of opioid use per capita in the world. As a nation, we consume 80% of the world's opioid supply. 1 In 2014, the National Survey on Drug Use and Health found that 1.9 million people aged 12 or older had a ...

    ... they will experience comparable symptoms. Opioid withdrawal can include: 32 Nausea. [li}Vomiting. Sweating. Joint aches. Insomnia. Agitation. Tremors. Goosebumps and fever are signs of a more severe withdrawal. The rates ... continue reading
  • Actiq (Fentanyl) Lollipop Abuse

    Actiq is a brand name for the opioid drug fentanyl. 3 Actiq comes as a lozenge on a handle (like a lollipop) and the fentanyl is quickly absorbed through the oral mucosa (along with fentanyl that is swallowed being slowly absorbed through the ...

    ... and death. 1 Side Effects Whether someone is using Actiq appropriately or misusing it, they may experience side effects. Possible side effects that occur most often include: 1 Weakness. Nausea/vomiting ... breathing and awake ... continue reading
  • Tussionex Abuse

    Tussionex is a prescription medication that includes a combination of chlorpheniramine, an antihistamine 1 , and the opioid painkiller hydrocodone . It is prescribed to treat respiratory symptoms, such as coughs, related to allergies or colds 1 . ...

    ... . Hydrocodone can produce euphoria or feelings of well-being and can lead to dependence if taken for an extended period of ... or judgment. Coordination problems. Itching. Nausea or vomiting. Shallow breathing. Sleepiness. ... continue reading
  • How to Help a Demerol Addict

    If you suspect that a loved one is abusing Demerol or you know someone who is trying to quit using, there are ways that you can help. How to Approach an Addict It is important to understand how to address the situation in a supportive manner. Here ...

    ... What are the Signs of Addiction? Physical signs of Demerol abuse include: Fatigue and/or difficulty sleeping. Nausea and vomiting. Sweating. Cold, clammy skin. Blurred vision. Disorientation. Itching. Dizziness. Fainting ... continue reading
  • How to Help a Loved One with a Dilaudid Addiction

    How to Approach an Addict Helping a loved one with a Dilaudid addiction can be incredibly challenging. It is important to be supportive and helpful without enabling your loved one to continue using. Some tips from the National Council on Alcoholism ...

    ... to feel high rather than to relieve pain. Some common withdrawal symptoms include: Nausea and vomiting. Excessive sweating. Muscle and joint pain. Diarrhea. Runny nose. Insomnia. Appetite loss. Frequent mood swings. Am I ... continue reading
  • OxyContin Abuse

    What Is OxyContin? OxyContin is a branded formulation of the powerful opioid painkiller , oxycodone. It is prescribed to manage cases of moderate to severe pain. When taken as directed, it is a safe and effective medication, and has proven ...

    ... up to be snorted or injected) elicits more intense effects and increases the risk of complications. An estimated 1.9 million ... effects , which include: Sedation. Nausea and vomiting. Constipation. Respiratory depression. ... continue reading
  • The Effects of Opioid Use

    Are Opioids Harmful? Opioids are a class of drugs that include prescription painkillers such as oxycodone (Oxycontin), hydrocodone (Vicodin), codeine , and morphine ; synthetic opioids including fentanyl ; and the illegal drug heroin . 1,2 ...

    ... following: 3,5 Drowsiness. Confusion. Nausea. Constipation. Slowed breathing/respiratory depression. Hypoxia can lead to both short- and long-term psychological and neurological effects—including coma, permanent brain ... continue reading
  • The Effects of OxyContin Use

    Is OxyContin Harmful? OxyContin is an opiate that is often prescribed for moderate to strong post-surgical pain or more chronic pain situations. Prescription rates are high in the United States. The drug is comprised of oxycodone— a substance that ...

    ... can include: Increased pain sensitivity. Diffuse body aches. Increased restlessness and agitation. Insomnia. Lack of appetite. Nausea and vomiting. Diarrhea. Chills. Cold sweats. OxyContin Withdrawal Treatment OxyContin ... continue reading
  • Oxycodone Abuse

    What Is Oxycodone? ? Oxycodone is a pain-relieving drug that is prescribed frequently to address moderate to severe pain. The substance is found alone and in combination with other pain relievers in a tablet form under several brand names including: ...

    ... Mental calm or relaxation. Unwanted Signs and Symptoms Slowed or difficult breathing. Constipation. Nausea and vomiting. Confusion. Alternating periods of sleep and consciousness. Potential Signs of Overdose Constricted ... continue reading
  • Hydrocodone Abuse

    About Hydrocodone Hydrocodone is an opioid analgesic (painkiller) drug - included in the formulation of many narcotic prescription painkillers that are most often prescribed to control moderate to severe pain. As an opiate drug, it is in the same ...

    ... The most common side effects include: Nausea. Vomiting. Constipation. Dizziness. Drowsiness. Confusion ... lifetime abuse of Vicodin was higher among both 10 th and 12 th graders than non-medical use of OxyContin (oxycodone ... continue reading
  • Does Opioid Addiction Cause Sexual Dysfunction in Men?

    A new study out of India has found that most men suffering from opioid addiction are also dealing with sexual dysfunction as a result. The research paper, titled “Sexual Dysfunction in Men Seeking Treatment for Opioid Dependence: A Study from ...

    ... of the Post Graduate Institute of Medical Education and Research in Chandigarh. One-hundred-fifty men in ... were addicted to opioids for at least a year and 50 healthy participants with no addiction history. After surveying ... continue reading
  • New Experimental Opioid Makes Some Awfully Big Promises

    For many, getting hooked on opioids starts innocently enough. Typically, it's a way to find relief from chronic pain. But the feeling of euphoria - or “high” - that accompanies each dose is ultimately what keeps users coming back for more, ...

    ... was snorted or injected. What's the Bottom Line? Though NKTR-181 isn't yet approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), the company plans to discuss its next steps with the agency in the near future. They're ... continue reading
  • How to Help an Opana Addict

    How to Approach an Opana Addict Opana is the brand name for oxymorphone, a semi-synthetic opioid painkiller . Over the past decade, increased availability of painkillers has fueled an epidemic of opioid abuse around the world. In the US, an ...

    ... they're forced to stop using drugs (e.g. physical and psychological effects). The cost of treatment. That treatment hasn't ... of the opioid painkillers. These include: Nausea. Abdominal pain or cramping. Gastrointestinal ... continue reading
  • Methadone Abuse

    What Is Methadone? Methadone is one of a handful of drugs approved for used in the pharmaceutical treatment of opioid addiction and dependence . If someone has an addiction to heroin, morphine, or prescription painkillers, they may be prescribed ...

    ... The physical symptoms of methadone abuse are similar to those of other opiates and include: Nausea and vomiting. Sweating. Constricted pupils. Constipation. Increased pain. Slowed breathing. While methadone is indicated ... continue reading
  • How to Help a Tussionex Addict

    Tussionex is a combination of hydrocodone, an opioid painkiller and cough suppressant, and chlorpheniramine, an antihistamine which eases allergy symptoms 1 . As a cough medicine, Tussionex is frequently prescribed to both children and adults. It is ...

    ... have an opioid use disorder, as defined by the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-V) 2 : Spending ... symptoms when Tussionex use is stopped (nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, “goose bumps,” sweating ... continue reading
  • How to Help an Opiate Addict

    Help for Opiates Addicts Opiates are some of the most abused drugs in America, with prescription opiates accounting for up to 5.1 million cases of addiction. Around 210 million doses of opiates, including morphine , OxyContin and Vicodin , were ...

    ... go to rehab, how much it will cost, insurance coverage, and more. Your loved one may have many obstacles to cite about why ... unpleasant flu-like symptoms, such as: Cramping. Nausea. Fever. Runny nose. Sweating. Diarrhea. ... continue reading
  • Opana Abuse

    Opana is the trade name for the prescription medication, oxymorphone, a semi-synthetic opioid painkiller. In various formulations, oxymorphone has been available on the US pharmaceutical market since 1959. In 2006, the FDA approved two new ...

    ... other factors like physical and mental health status. Withdrawal symptoms may include: Anxiety. Restlessness. Insomnia. Fast heartbeat. Watery eyes. Sweating. Chills. Diarrhea. Nausea. Vomiting. Acute opioid withdrawal ... continue reading
  • Painkiller Detox and Withdrawal

    Prescription painkillers are opioid medications that manage pain and, furthermore, exhibit activity throughout the brain's pleasure centers. Their interaction with opioid receptors in the brain results in a down-modification of the sensations of ...

    ... . Yawning. Late-Onset Withdrawal Symptoms Abdominal cramping. Diarrhea. Dilated pupils. Nausea. Vomiting. Detox The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) states that the combination of ... continue reading
  • Side Effects of ACTIQ Abuse

    ACTIQ is a brand name for fentanyl, an extremely powerful opioid painkiller that is used only for severe pain such as breakthrough cancer pain 1 . Fentanyl is available in a number of formulations and delivery methods, including 2,3,4 : Tablets and ...

    ... being used exactly as ordered by their prescriber. Both acutely and over time, some side effects of fentanyl may include 4 : Fever. Chills. Nausea. Vomiting. Dehydration. Weight loss. Weakness. Changes in blood pressure ... continue reading
  • Yay or Nay: Is the Opioid Epidemic a Conspiracy?

    'Epidemic': Affecting a disproportionately large number of individuals within a population. Opioid Epidemic Statistics Each day, 2.1 million people in the U.S. abuse opioids. The CDC reports that 165,000 Americans died from prescription ...

    ... argument. Studies have shown that up to 40 percent of non-cancer patients on opiates show signs of addiction and that opiates aren't an effective method of treating chronic pain . Another major push from drug makers is ... continue reading
  • How Does Ibogaine Treat Opiate Addiction?

    Holly started using heroin when she was 18 - at 26, she was at the end of the line. Her whole life revolved around getting high. In the past, she had tried 12-step programs, counseling, in-patient rehab, and even drug-assisted therapy…it seemed ...

    ... her most recent rehab stay, one of the other patients mentioned Ibogaine. Holly hadn't heard of it before, and was intrigued by the amazing claims made about it. Feeling like she had no other options left, she decided ... continue reading
  • Public Restrooms Have Become Ground Zero in Opioid Epidemic

    The opioid epidemic has impacted countless families, but according to a recent article on NPR.org , people aren't the only ones affected. Public restrooms have become the newest casualty in the midst of the drug epidemic sweeping across our country. ...

    ... to use naloxone, the drug that reverses an opioid overdoses . Still, there's very little guidance on this issue. And with it being against the law to knowingly provide a space where people can use drugs, it has become a ... continue reading
  • Dying to Get High: Half of 2014 U.S. Drug Deaths Caused By Opiates

    It's well-documented that heroin and prescription painkiller abuse are two of the biggest drug problems in the U.S., but a new report from the Drug Enforcement Administration highlights just how serious the problem is. Shocking Death Rate Chuck ...

    ... to 54 comprised the majority of the deaths between 1999 and 2013, there was also a seven-fold increase in the ... these users are getting their pills for free from family and friends, it's a health hazard that shows no sign ... continue reading
  • Naloxone Kits: Are Pharmacies Set to Combat Opiate Overdoses?

    Mike was at his apartment and using heroin with a group of friends. Since Mike's regular dealer was out of town, he'd picked up the batch from someone different. After shooting up, Mike immediately noticed a difference in the way he felt. Something ...

    ... asking his doctor for the prescription required to pick it up at a pharmacy. His friends frantically called 911 and paramedics rushed to the scene, but it was too late. The Horror that is Opiate Addiction Opioid overdose ... continue reading
  • Opana: The New Opiate of Choice Among Addicts?

    In 1995, the Food and Drug Administration approved the opioid OxyContin for treating chronic pain. The drug netted a quick $45 million in sales its first year on the market. Ten years later, sales of OxyContin ballooned to $3.1 billion and the ...

    ... sales its first year on the market. Ten years later, sales of OxyContin ballooned to $3.1 billion and the incredibly powerful drug accounted for a whopping 30 percent of the entire painkiller market. Rise of the Opiate ... continue reading
  • New Programs Aimed at Appalachian Opioid Crisis

    A crushing avalanche is crippling Appalachian communities, but it's not the mountainous disaster you might think. This avalanche is a deadly onslaught of opioids . In 2014, the seven Appalachian states accounted for more than a fifth of nationwide ...

    ... , which leads to opioid abuse. Combine this with the lack of workers in the area to treat addiction and you get rising numbers of overdose deaths . Avalanche Control In response to these crushing statistics, the National ... continue reading
  • Who Will Win the Ohio Opioid Technology Challenge?

    $6.5 million is up for grabs. The state of Ohio recently launched its Opioid Technology Challenge, calling on healthcare providers, scientists, and entrepreneurs. The goal is to generate ideas that can be developed into solutions to curb the ...

    ... as well as how current approaches fail to solve it. They must then propose a solution, involving technology, and describe how it solves the issue. Finally, the idea must include a description of the resources required to ... continue reading
  • Vicodin Addiction

    Vicodin addiction creates a variety of negative consequences for every person. The consequences of Vicodin use can be costly, both physically and emotionally. Like many other drugs of its kind, it is caused by the desire to enhance ones mood or at ...

    ... by the desire to enhance ones mood or at the very least, get to a place where they are comfortable and relaxed. A Vicodin addiction, one of the many prescription drug addictions, is the abuse of a drug with or without ... continue reading
  • Take My Breath Away: A Deadly Warning About Opiates

    You've just taken an opioid painkiller . The medication travels to your brain, making the pain sensations stop. The same opiates also make you feel much calmer, offering up a bonus anti-depressing effect. And that's the good news. The bad news is ...

    ... the wrong combination stops your breathing. Big difference. In the U.S., a whopping 44 people die each and every day as a result of respiratory arrest brought on by prescription opioid overdose. The opioids depress your ... continue reading
  • Here’s a Simple Way to Decrease Opiate Cravings

    We all know that getting enough sleep is important to your mood and overall health, but it also plays a crucial role in addiction recovery, too. According to a recent Penn State study , squeezing in enough shut-eye can actually lower drug cravings ...

    ... Behaviors, marking the first time researchers were able to establish a connection between a patient's positive mood and lower-than-usual drug cravings. The Importance of Getting Some ZZZ's When you think about it, these ... continue reading
  • Opiates, Overdose and Permanent Brain Damage

    Permanent brain damage due to an opiate overdose is a very real, life-altering consequence of opiate abuse . The dramatic increase of opiate-related deaths is now demanding public attention, but the consequence of permanent brain damage remains ...

    ... oxygen to the brain. While waiting for help to arrive, tilt the victim's head back, pinch the nose, and seal their mouth with yours. Breathe out two short breaths, then one long breath every five seconds. Not only can ... continue reading
  • Here’s What Happened While Everyone Else Was Focused on Opiate Abuse

    With the opioid epidemic sweeping the nation, heroin and painkiller abuse have been in the spotlight for treatment providers and law enforcement. While all eyes have been focused on this front, we may have ignored another battle that needs greater ...

    ... Orleans, noted, “What we're seeing is that the use of methamphetamines has recently moved out of trailer parks and rural areas and into inner cities…It used to be the only way we got meth patients was when they came to ... continue reading
  • How to Help a Percocet Addict

    Help for Percocet Addicts If you're battling an addiction to Percocet (the combination of acetaminophen and oxycodone - an opiate-derived pain reliever ), you're not alone. According to the 2013 National Survey on Drug Use and Health, approximately ...

    ... an opiate-derived pain reliever ), you're not alone. According to the 2013 National Survey on Drug Use and Health, approximately 6.5 million Americans age 12 years or older were current non-medical users of prescription ... continue reading
  • Opiate Alternatives: Doctor’s Got a Brand New Bag

    We have seen a staggering increase in both opiate painkiller and heroin abuse over the last decade. As people become dependent on opiates - physically and psychologically - a vicious cycle of misuse and abuse develops. We've got millions struggling ...

    ... . If you or someone you know is in physical pain, advocating for the best care possible may be necessary. And taking a prescription opioid may not be the best option. Through close examination of your needs, doctors can ... continue reading
  • Outlook on Opiate Abuse: There’s Good News and Bad News

    It's no secret that the abuse of prescription opioid painkillers, like OxyContin and Percocet , has reached epidemic levels in the United States. But a recently published study highlights a strange trend: Non-medical use of opiates has decreased, ...

    ... prescription opioids nearly doubled, going from 4.5 to 7.8 per 100,000 people, according to national statistics. And the proportion of opioid users with a use disorder also increased from 12.7 to 16.9 percent during the ... continue reading
  • 7 Things to Know About Quitting Opioids

    Opioids are used by millions of Americans. It seems that every day a news article is being shared on television or the Internet about opioid misuse, addiction, and unfortunately, overdose. With new information emerging each year from research and ...

    ... chances of relapse. What is relapse? Relapse is when you successfully stop using a drug for a period of time and then, for whatever reason, go back to using the drug again. It is quite common for people to experience one ... continue reading
  • Is Fentanyl Abuse More Deadly Than Heroin?

    Fentanyl, a drug previously unheard of by many, has become notorious in recent years due to the spike in overdose deaths from heroin laced with the potent prescription narcotic. It gained even more notoriety when the April 2016 death of iconic ...

    ... , they just change the experience of pain. Fentanyl is a synthetic opioid that is 50 times more potent than heroin and 100 times more potent than morphine. The FDA approves this powerful painkiller for 1 , 2 : Use before ... continue reading
  • Opioid Painkiller Abuse

    The category of prescription painkillers covers a wide variety of opioid drugs, including morphine , codeine , oxycodone ( OxyContin , Percocet ), and hydrocodone ( Vicodin , Norco )—as controlled substances, each of these drugs have inherent ...

    ... 12th graders reported using narcotics other than heroin in the past month. 1.7% of 12th graders, 1.1% of 10th graders, and 0.6% of 8th graders reported using Vicodin in the past year. 2.3% of 12th graders, 2.2% of 10th ... continue reading
  • How to Help a Hydrocodone Addict

    If an addiction to hydrocodone is consuming your life or the life of someone you care about, you're not alone. Help is available, and it isn't hard to find when you know where to look. How to Approach a Hydrocodone Addict The abuse of hydrocodone ...

    ... to hydrocodone is consuming your life or the life of someone you care about, you're not alone. Help is available, and it isn't hard to find when you know where to look. How to Approach a Hydrocodone Addict The abuse of ... continue reading
  • The Effects of Hydrocodone Use

    About Hydrocodone Hydrocodone is a prescription medication sold under multiple brand names, such as: Vicodin. Norco. Lortab. The aforementioned trade names are combinations of hydrocodone and acetaminophen. Other trade formulations also exist that ...

    ... . Despite the problems it creates, those locked in a cycle of compulsive drug use continue to seek out and abuse the drug in question. Long-term effects of hydrocodone use can include a broad range of physical problems ... continue reading
  • How to Help an Oxycontin Addict

    OxyContin is a dangerous drug when not used properly, and it's easy to fall into the trap of addiction. Fortunately, there is help out there for anyone who is addicted to the substance, and it's never been easier to get help. How to Approach an ...

    ... use. Resorting to illegal activity in order to buy the drug. OxyContin addiction doesn't have to be a life sentence , and you can take the first step to stop it today . It won't matter whether you're an inpatient or an ... continue reading
  • Alternatives to Painkillers

    The 2012 National Health Interview Survey estimated that 126.1 million adults reported some pain in the previous 3 months, 25.3 million adults reported suffering from daily (chronic) pain, and 23.4 million reported experiencing a lot of it overall ...

    ... posture, so that you can make adjustments to relieve pain. An added benefit is that you can take the exercises and stretches home with you so that you can reduce it on your own. Massage therapy can be beneficial for your ... continue reading
  • Using Painkillers When Pregnant

    Prescription painkillers, or opioids, are commonly used to treat pain. Opioid painkillers include drugs such as hydrocodone (Vicodin), oxycodone (OxyContin), codeine, and morphine. In addition to their inclusion in the many opioid analgesic ...

    ... The severity of a baby's withdrawal depends on several factors, including: 5 How much of the drug the mother used and for how long. How well the body clears the drug out of its system. What type of opioid the mother used ... continue reading
  • How to Help a Painkillers Addict

    Help for Painkiller Addicts Painkillers are routinely prescribed in the United States for the management of pain , but not all of them are addictive. Non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) are often prescribed for the treatment of mild to ...

    ... . They help you to: Identify why you've taken drugs. Define the triggers of your drug abuse. Learn skills and practices to reduce the likelihood of future drug abuse. The important thing to remember is that you are not ... continue reading
  • Percocet Abuse

    Since the mid-1990s, rates of prescription drug abuse have skyrocketed. Today, the widespread abuse of prescription medication—whether it involves opioid painkillers, sedatives or stimulants—is being recognized as a serious national health ...

    ... use among 12 th graders since 2012. The NSDUH found that almost 1 million adolescents between the ages of 12 and 17 abused painkillers like Percocet in 2015, with almost 300,000 of them using in the month before taking ... continue reading
  • How to Help an Oxycodone Addict

    Oxycodone is an opioid pain reliever prescribed to people experiencing moderate or severe pain. Due to the drug's ability to act on the opioid receptors in the body (and for extended periods, with some formulations) oxycodone is a highly useful ...

    ... effects of Oxycodone so that you can talk with them from a place of improved understanding about the drug and its effects. When you finally decide to bring up the topic, make sure to use compassionate language that does ... continue reading
  • How Concerned Should We Be About Opiates?

    Opiates are a group of drugs that manage pain by depressing the central nervous system (CNS). There are two different kinds of opiates: natural and synthetic. Natural opiates come from the dried “milk” of the poppy plant and include opium, ...

    ... “In the last about ten years, there's been a huge increase in the amount of opioid use and opioid abuse and dependence. In addition, there's been a really stark increase in overdose deaths related to opioid abuse,” says ... continue reading
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    Tramadol is an opiate analgesic prescribed for the treatment of moderate to moderately severe pain. The drug works by changing the way your brain and nervous system respond to pain. Because Tramadol is a milder form of opiate medication, people ...

    ... . Using Tramadol even as prescribed can result in side effects . Abusing the drug can cause many health problems and adverse effects such as: 1,4 Muscle aches. Dizziness. Persistent drowsiness. Nausea and vomiting ... continue reading
  • Drugs A-Z

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    ... pain. Common side effects include an upset stomach, nausea, and dizziness. What is Luminal? Luminal is a brand ... Subutex addiction is vital. What is Tramadol? Tramadol is a prescription painkiller somewhat unique amongst ... continue reading
  • Concurrent Alcohol and Ultram Abuse

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    ... breathing. Seizures. Coma. Alcohol Abuse Drowsiness. Nausea and vomiting. Disrupted sleep patterns. Temporary loss of ... for you. Teen Abuse Studies have shown that tramadol abuse may be related to: The development of ... continue reading
  • Alcohol Abuse: Signs, Symptoms, and Treatment for Alcohol Addiction

    What Is Alcohol Abuse? Those who abuse or misuse alcohol are not necessarily addicted to or dependent on alcohol. An individual can misuse alcohol without drinking on a consistent basis. For example, an individual who abuses alcohol may only drink ...

    ... can vary. Binge drinking and excessive use of alcohol have a wide range of consequences, from nausea and headaches from a hangover ... Percocet Phenobarbital Ritalin Soma Suboxone Subutex Tramadol Ultram Valium Vicodin Xanax continue reading
  • Lethal Drug Combinations

    What are the Deadliest Drug Combos? Combining drugs (“polysubstance abuse”) is both common and potentially dangerous. There are various reasons why individuals use substances in combination. For some, the activity is done haphazardly, without ...

    ... pain medications like hydrocodone, oxycodone and tramadol. Opioids , including heroin and painkillers like OxyContin and Dilaudid , relieve pain and create a sense of euphoria and well-being in the user. These ... continue reading
  • What Does it Mean to be Dope Sick?

    Bill found John curled up on the couch; he looked miserable. Bill asked, “What's wrong with you?” “I'm sick, man. You got any?” was John's weak response. As Bill suspected, John was in withdrawal. An active heroin user, John was low on cash ...

    ... Nausea, vomiting, diarrhea and/or constipation Loss of appetite/huge return of appetite Hot and cold flashes Muscle aches and ... Substances Crystal Meth Crack Cocaine Tramadol Lorazepam Kratom Additional Reading: Will ... continue reading
  • Short-Term and Long-Term Effects of Kratom Use

    What is Kratom? Kratom ( Mitragyna speciosa ) is a tree-like plant from Southeast Asia that belongs to the same family of plants as coffee and gardenias. Kratom has been used as an herbal remedy in Thailand and neighboring countries for hundreds of ...

    ... motor coordination. Constipation. Sweating. Dizziness. Nausea and vomiting. Itching. Serious toxic effects appear ... tramadol (Ultram) . This combination increases the depressive effects on the central nervous system, and ... continue reading
  • Infographic: Tramadol Timeline

    Tramadol was once thought of as one of the safest opioid painkillers; however, it has become a drug of abuse with an acknowledged addictive potential. Concerns over tramadol abuse and addiction have risen sharply in recent years. View the ...

    ... opioid painkillers; however, it has become a drug of abuse with an acknowledged addictive potential. Concerns over tramadol abuse and addiction have risen sharply in recent years. View the infographic below to see how ... continue reading
  • Welcome to a New Tramadol Nightmare

    People seeking safe opiate detox in Alaska were recently left out in the cold - in more ways than one. Only two state facilities currently offer detox services to Alaskans - and both of them were recently shut down, thanks to one of the DEAs newer ...

    ... two state facilities currently offer detox services to Alaskans - and both of them were recently shut down, thanks to one ... could no longer take opiate detox patients. Tramadol 101 Tramadol is an opiate, but it's often ... continue reading
  • Don’t Be Fooled: Tramadol Abuse Poses Very Real Dangers

    Ultram. Conzip. Rybix ODT. These name brands of tramadol have recently flooded the marketplace with their painkilling properties. Since its approval in 1995, tramadol has become a household name. In 2013 alone, over 43 million tramadol prescriptions ...

    ... at risk for addiction. The next year, over 20,000 ER visits were linked to tramadol, and 379 overdoses involving tramadol were reported in Florida alone. With these numbers looming, the Drug Enforcement Administration re ... continue reading
  • Shocking Threats Swirl Around Tramadol Abuse

    Though Tramadol hasn't yet achieved the publicity other opioids have in the states, it sure is making waves abroad. Earlier this month, it was revealed that tramadol, an addictive synthetic painkiller believed to be as powerful as morphine , is ...

    ... Organization (WHO) - something that's helped spread abuse and addiction among developing and developed countries alike. The Spread of Tramadol and Violence Tramadol is a prescription opiate medication, but it's regularly ... continue reading
  • The Rise of Tramadol: Exploring the Dangers and Conversations Around This Opioid

    Tramadol, also known as Ultram, is a prescription opioid medication used for the treatment of postoperative pain, cancer-associated pain, and chronic pain conditions. While Tramadol is similar to other prescription opioid pain relievers such as ...

    ... with a total of 75 mentions. Users posted these expressions in reference to their dosage experiences. “ Codeine and Tramadol ” was the third most frequently used phrase with 66 mentions, typically seen in the context of ... continue reading
  • Closing Candy Land: Our Vets are Stuck in the VA’s Revolving Door

    Across our nation, the brave men and women who defended its freedoms are suffering. The burden they bear isn't regret, loss, emotional trauma or illness…even though all of these things may be present. No, the cargo many of them carry is the weight ...

    ... waiting lists. On the flip side, we still have a good number of vets who are prescribed tramadol for chronic pain. And while it provides some relief, veterans generally aren't warned about the side effects of this opioid ... continue reading
  • Supervised Heroin Shooting Galleries: Coming to a Public Housing Site?

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  • Infographic: Top 5 Deadliest Drugs

    The top 5 deadliest drugs may not be the first that come to your mind. In fact, several of them are legal and commonly used! View our infographic below to learn ...

    The top 5 deadliest drugs may not be the first that come to your mind. In fact, several of them are legal and commonly used! View our infographic below to learn more. continue reading
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