Generic Name: METHOCARBAMOL - ORAL Pronounced: (meth-oh-KAR-ba-mole) Robaxin-750 Oral Interactions
Your doctor or pharmacist may already be aware of any
possible drug interactions and may be monitoring you for them. Do not start,
stop, or change the dosage of any medicine before checking with them
Before using this medication, tell your doctor or
pharmacist of all prescription and nonprescription/herbal products you may use,
especially of drugs that cause drowsiness such as:
certain antihistamines (e.g., diphenhydramine)
anti-anxiety drugs (e.g., diazepam)
anti-seizure drugs (e.g., carbamazepine)
medicine for sleep (e.g., sedatives)
narcotic pain relievers (e.g., codeine)
psychiatric medicines (e.g., phenothiazines such as
chlorpromazine, or tricyclic anti-depressants such as amitriptyline)
Check the labels on all your medicines (e.g.,
cough-and-cold products) because they may contain ing...
Our readers ask some great questions about Migraine disease and other headache disorders here on HealthCentral's Migraine community. Nancy and I both answer questions in our community question and answer section . Dr. Krusz and I answer other questions in our Ask the Clinician column .
Some of the questions apply to many of our readers, and are great topics for discussion. So, every week, I bring you our Question of the Week. I hope you'll take a few minutes to look at these questions and the answers, then join us in discussion. One of the best things about online communities is the opportunity to share information and experiences.
This week's Question of the Week:
WHY can't I take a NARCOTIC that works for my Migraines...
Join the discussion!
Here are some extra links for you:
Migraine and Headache Specialists - What's So Special?
Patient Recommended Migraine and Headache Specialists
Do you have questions? We have answers. Find the three places to ask quest...
It has been about ten years since the United States Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) launched what some feel is a targeted war on drugs, the battleground being your Doctor's office. The DEA feels there has continued to be a diversion of prescription narcotics for use on "the street." I am not sure this is what they had in mind for Main Street.
The focus on physicians is perhaps the least resistant path to the easier drug bust; after all, physicians are supposed to maintain records of prescriptions written, and document the reasoning behind and the plans for the continued use of a prescription drug. That drug dealer out on the street is a tougher collar.
Physicians have been put through the wringer of the American judicial system, on charges ranging from drug dealing to murder, charges rooted in the over-prescribing of narcotic medications. There is a certain irony here, as such woes have befallen physicians in parallel with the development of drugs that have all...
You should knowAnswers to your question are meant to provide general health information but should not replace medical advice you receive from a doctor. No answers should be viewed as a diagnosis or recommended treatment for a condition. Content posted by community members does not necessarily reflect the views of Remedy Health Media, which also reserves the right to remove material deemed inappropriate.