Generic Name: TRAMADOL/ACETAMINOPHEN - ORAL Pronounced: (TRAM-a-dol/a-SEET-a-MIN-oh-fen) Tramadol-Acetaminophen Oral Precautions
See also Warning section.
Before taking this product, tell your doctor or pharmacist
if you are allergic to tramadol or acetaminophen; or if you have any other
allergies. This product may contain inactive ingredients, which can cause
allergic reactions or other problems. Talk to your pharmacist for more
Before using this medication, tell your doctor or
pharmacist your medical history, especially of:
brain disorders (such as head injury, tumor,
breathing problems (such as asthma, sleep apnea, chronic
obstructive pulmonary disease-COPD)
mental/mood disorders (such as confusion, depression,
personal or family history of regular use/abuse of
stomach/intestinal problems (such as blockage, constipation,
For some reason, Tramadol is an overlooked, misunderstood drug. Even some doctors are confused about some facts that seem to be little known. Most know that tramadol is used to treat pain and comes in both short acting and time released formulas. Various brand name drugs contain tramadol including: Ultracet, Ultram, Ultram ER, Ryzolt, and Rybix. Because these all contain tramadol, they are all worth considering even for the toughest to treat pain. But first, let's clear up some confusion about tramadol.
Is tramadol an opioid? So many people have been lead to believe that tramadol is not an opioid medication. In fact, tramadol is considered an opioid medication because it like morphine and hydrocodone bind to and activate the mu opioid receptor . This mechanism provides the pain relieving, the analgesic effect. And like all the other opioids, the regular use of tramadol can lead to physical dependency . Thus, when this exogenous source of opioids is withdrawn suddenly, a per...
I’ve worn glasses for as long as I can remember. I got my first pair of contacts in the fifth grade. I felt so free with those contacts, but after so many years of wearing them, I developed Dry Eye Syndrome. You're probably wondering what this all has to do with my stroke. Well, before I had my massive stroke in 2001, I was considering LASIK eye surgery. LASIK is an acronym for Laser-Assisted In Situ Keratomileusi, a refractive surgery procedure performed by ophthalmologists. In my case, my eye doctor said the procedure would correct my vision to 20/20 or better. Then, I had my stroke. Naturally, the surgery had been put on the back burner ever since.
Actually, it wasn’t even on the back burner. In fact, up until about a month ago, I basically forgot about it completely. My eyes were beginning to bother me again.
At first, I figured I shouldn’t even ask my doctor about it, given my condition and the fact that I was taking Coumadin, a blood-thinner. Then, I decided, what...
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