Generic Name: FENTANYL - SUBLINGUAL Pronounced: (FEN-ta-nil) Fentanyl Citrate SL Uses
This medication is used to help relieve sudden
(breakthrough) pain in people who are already taking narcotic medication
around-the-clock for cancer pain. Fentanyl belongs to a class of drugs known as
narcotic (opiate) analgesics. It works in the brain to change how your body
feels and responds to pain.
This medication should not be used to relieve mild or
short-term pain (such as due to headache/migraine, dental procedures,
How To Use Fentanyl Citrate SL
Read the Medication Guide provided by your pharmacist
before you start using fentanyl and each time you get a refill. Learn all usage
and disposal instructions. If you have any questions, ask your doctor or
Use fentanyl sublingual tablets as directed by your
doctor. If your mouth is dry, take a sip of water to moisten it before using
this medication. Spit out or swall...
Alternative Names Withdrawal from nicotine; Smoking - nicotine addiction and withdrawal; Smokeless tobacco - nicotine addiction; Cigar smoking; Pipe smoking; Smokeless snuff; Tobacco use; Chewing tobacco Treatment There are several strategies for treating nicotine withdrawal. Nicotine supplements can help. All of them work well, if used properly. See: Nicotine replacement therapy Nicotine supplements come in several forms: Gum Inhalers Nasal spray Skin patch Nonhabit forming prescription medications may help you quit smoking and keep you from starting again. See: Smoking cessation medications Such medicines include: Bupropion (Wellbutrin, Zyban) Varenicline (Chantix) Other medications, including clonidine, antidepressants such as nortriptyline or fluoxetine (Prozac), and buspirone (Buspar) have shown some benefits, but are not FDA-approved for smoking cessation Like any addiction, quitting tobacco is difficult, especially if you are acting alone. If you join a smoking cessation program, you have a m...
Smoking Bans More and more households in the United States are banning smoking. The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) reports that 75% of households now forbid smoking at any time or place in the home. Smoking bans have spread across the country. At least 35 states have passed some type of law banning smoking in almost all public places and workplaces, including restaurants and bars. The risk of heart attacks in communities enforcing such bans has decreased 17% overall. Younger people and non-smokers seem to benefit the most from such bans.
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