Use this medicine only as instructed by your doctor. Don’t take more of it, and don’t take it for longer periods of time and don’t take it for more period of time than the prescription your doctor gave you. This is particularly important for patients with a chronic illness, who are more susceptible to the adverse effects of pain medication. If too much medication is used for a long period of time it could turn into a habit (causing physical or mental dependence) or trigger an overdose. In addition, excessive amounts of acetaminophen could cause liver damage when taken for long periods of duration.
It is crucial that you know the rules of the Opioid REMS program to stop dependency, abuse as well as misuse, of the tramadol as well as Acetaminophen in combination. This medication should be accompanied by a Medication Guide. Follow the directions carefully. Repeat the process every when you fill your prescription, in case there are any new details. Talk to your doctor if have any concerns.
Take the tablet in its entirety. Don’t crush, break or chew it.
This combination medicine is a source of Acetaminophen (Tylenol(r)). Be sure to read the labels of the other medications you are using, as they might contain acetaminophen too. It is not recommended to consume over 4 grams (4,000 milligrams) of acetaminophen within a single period of time (24 hours) since this can increase the risk of serious liver issues.
The dosage of this medication is different depending on the patient. Follow the doctor’s instructions or the instructions printed on your prescription. This information is merely the most common doses of this medication. If you have a dose that is different you should not alter this unless your medical professional advises you to change it.
The amount of medicine you consume is contingent on your strength drug. In addition, the number of doses that you are taking each day, the interval between doses and the amount of time that you are taking the medication are dependent on the medical condition for which you’re taking the medication.
- For oral dosage form (tablets):
- In the case of acute pain,
- Adults– 2 tablets each 4 to 6 hours, as necessary for up to five days. Do not exceed 8 tablets daily.
- Children aged 12 years or older – Use and dosage should be supervised by your physician.
- Children under 12 years old should not be utilized in these patients.
- In the case of acute pain,
If you do not take an dose of this medication take it easy and return to your usual dosing schedule. Don’t double dose.
Place the medication in a sealed bottle at room temperatures, and away from moisture, heat and sunlight. Be sure to keep the medicine from getting frozen.
Keep away from the children’s reach.
Avoid keeping outdated medicines or medications that are no longer needed.
Discuss with your doctor what you can do with any medication you don’t take.
It is crucial to have your doctor examine the progress of your child or yourself regularly, particularly during the first 24 – 72 hours of treatment to ensure that the medication is working correctly. Tests for urine and blood may be required to determine any adverse negative effects.
Do not take this medication in the event that you use or have previously used any MAO inhibitor (MAOI) like isocarboxazid [Marplan(r)Linezolid [Zyvox(r)), phenelzine [Nardil(r)selegiline [Eldepryl(r) and tranylcypromine [Parnate(r)in the last 14 days.
If you take this medicine when you are pregnant could result in neonatal withdrawal symptoms in your baby. Talk to your doctor when your baby shows an unusual sleep pattern or diarrhea, a high-pitched cry and irritability, shaking or shaking, weight loss, vomiting or is unable to gain weight. Talk to your doctor immediately when you suspect you’re pregnant or planning to have a baby while taking this medication.
Tramadol is a major metabolizer in the body. Some people change tramadol to a stronger product (O-desmethyltramadol) more quickly than others. They are referred to as “ultra-rapid metabolizers of tramadol”. Consult your physician immediately when you notice excessive sleepiness, confusion or breathing that is shallow. These signs could indicate that you’re classified as an “ultra-rapid metabolizer of tramadol.” In the end, there is a lot of O-desmethyltramadol present in your body, and more adverse effects from O-desmethyltramadol than normal. Children are more susceptible to this complication (eg breathing difficulties, severe and even death). This medicine should not be given to:
- Children under 12 years old.
- Children under 18 years of age who had surgery to remove tonsils, or Adenoids.
- Children between 12 and 18 years old who are at a high risk of developing breathing issues (eg breathing problems, obstructive sleep apnea and overweight and lung diseases).
If a mother-to-be is a rapid metabolizer of tramadol, it may cause an overdose in the infant and result in extremely serious adverse side effects.
This medicine is recommended for nursing mothers. medication
- Speak to your doctor for any questions about tramadol and the effects this medication could have on your child.
- Consult your physician If you feel exhausted and are having difficulty taking care of your child.
- Your baby should usually nurse between 2 and 3 hours. They shouldn’t sleep for longer than 4 hours at a.
- Consult your physician or hospital emergency room or the local emergency service (eg, “call 9-1-1”) immediately if your infant exhibits signs of more sleepiness (more than normal) or breastfeeding difficulties and breathing, or even a limp. These could be indications of an overdose and require immediate medical attention.
Talk to your doctor immediately if you or your child are experiencing tenderness or pain in the upper stomach. light stool, dark urine, lack of appetite, nausea vomiting, or the appearance of your eyes or skin. These may be signs of a liver issue that is serious.
This medicine can trigger severe allergic reactions, such as angioedema, anaphylaxis, or specific skin disorders (eg Stevens-Johnson Syndrome or toxic epidermal necrosis). These reactions could cause serious harm and need prompt medical care. Contact your physician immediately when either you or your children suffer from an itchy rash, a rash and blistering, peeling and loosening or tearing of your skin. chills or fever cough, red eyes that are irritated, red skin lesions, which often have a purple-colored center, a sores or sores on the throat or ulcers, or white spots on the lips and on your lips. difficulties swallowing or breathing as well as unusual fatigue or weakness or swelling of your face, hands or throat when taking this medication.
Examine the labels of every prescription (over-the-counter [OTCCheck the labels of all nonprescription (OTC [over-the-counter]) or prescription drugs that you currently take. If they contain acetaminophen, or tramadol, consult your physician. Combining them with this medication may result in an overdose.
Prior to having any type of procedure (including the procedure of dental extraction) or other emergency procedure be sure to inform your dentist or doctor in charge the fact that either you or your kid is taking this medication. The risk of serious side effects is high when your dentist or doctor prescribes certain medications without knowing you’ve been taking this medication.
If you suspect that your or someone else could have taken an excessive dose of this medication, seek urgent help immediately. Your doctor might also prescribe naloxone along with other medicines to combat an overdose. The signs of an overdose are dark urine, trouble to breathe, or trouble with breathing, irregular rapid or slow breathing nausea, vomiting, discomfort in the stomach, blue or pale lips, fingernails, the skin, the pupils in the eye, eyes that are yellow or skin.
Consult your physician before taking this medicine in conjunction alongside alcohol or any other medication to treat the central nervous systems (CNS). The consumption of alcohol or other medications that can affect the CNS using Ultracet(r) could aggravate the effects of this medication, like dizziness, poor concentration, drowsiness, bizarre dreams, and difficulty sleeping. A few examples of medications that impact the CNS are antihistamines and medicines for colds or allergies such as sedatives, tranquilizers or sleeping medications, medicines to treat depression, medication that treat anxiety. They also include prescription medications or narcotics. They also treat attention hyperactivity and deficit, medications for seizures, barbiturates, relaxants, or anesthetics, which include certain dental anesthetics.
This medication can cause breathing problems during sleep (eg sleep apnea or hypoxemia relating to sleep). Your doctor could reduce the dose if you experience sleep apnea (stop breathing for a short period in the night) when you are taking this medication.
This medication could be habit-forming. If you suspect that the medication isn’t functioning as it should take care not to use more than the dose you are prescribed. Consult your physician for advice.
Utilizing narcotics for an extended duration can result in extreme constipation. To avoid this, your doctor might advise you to use laxatives, consume plenty of fluids or increase levels of fiber included in your diet. Follow the instructions carefully, as persistent constipation could lead to more serious issues.
Talk to your doctor now if you or a child is experiencing anxiety, restlessness and a quick heartbeat. sweating, fever, muscle spasms or twitching, nausea, diarrhea, vomiting or hear or see things that aren’t present. These could be signs of a more serious disorder called serotonin syndrome. Your risk of developing serotonin syndrome is increased when you are also taking certain other medications that alter serotonin levels within your body.
This medication can cause people to become anxious or irritable. They may also display different abnormal behavior. It could also cause individuals to experience suicidal thoughts and tendencies, or to develop depression. Be sure to inform your doctor whether you are having trouble sleeping, feel upset frequently and notice a dramatic boost in energy or if you begin to act out in a reckless manner. Inform your doctor if there are any sudden or intense feelings that make you feel anxious and restless, angry and violent or even anxious. Inform your doctor whether you or someone within your family has attempted at suicide.
This medication can cause individuals to feel dizzy or sleepy, or cause difficulties in the ability to think or control movement of their bodies, which can result in fractures, falls, as well as other injuries. Avoid driving or doing any other activity that is risky until you are aware of what the effects of this medicine are on you.
This medication can cause adrenal gland issues. Consult your physician immediately if you notice skin color darkening and dizziness, diarrhea feeling faint, losing appetite or nausea, depression and skin rashes, unusual fatigue or weakness or vomiting.
Lightheadedness, dizziness, or fainting could be experienced, particularly if you are suddenly able to get up from a sitting or lying place. It is possible to get up slowly. Additionally, lying down for a bit can alleviate lightheadedness or dizziness. If the problem persists or gets worse, consult with your doctor immediately.
This medication can cause hypernatremia (low salt levels within blood). Consult your physician in case you are experiencing confusion, coma, decreased the amount of urine you produce, dizziness or a rapid or irregular heartbeats headache, thirst that is increased muscles, cramps or muscle pain nausea or vomiting, swelling of the ankles, face or hands, difficulty breathing, unusual fatigue or weakness.
Consult your physician right immediately if you experience blurred vision, anxiety cool sweats or chills confusion, coma white skin rapid heartbeat, dizziness headache, an increase in anxiety, nausea, hunger and seizures. shaking, slurred speech or unusual fatigue or weakness. These could be signs that you have the condition known as hypoglycemia (low blood sugar levels).
Don’t alter the dose or abruptly stop taking the medicine without first consulting with your physician. Your doctor might advise you to gradually decrease the dosage you’re taking before stopping completely. This can help to prevent the deterioration of your condition as well as lessen the chance of suffering withdrawal symptoms such as headache, anxiety, diarrhea nausea, shivering sweating, tremors or sleeplessness.
Analgesics can cause dryness of the mouth. To temporarily alleviate dry mouth, try gum or candy that is sugar-free melting ice cubes in your mouth or a saliva substitute. If dry mouth persists for more than two weeks, you should consult your dentist. Dry mouth that continues for a long time can increase the likelihood of developing dental problems, such as gum disease, tooth decay and fungus infections.
If you are taking too much of this drug could result in the condition of infertility (unable for children). Consult your physician prior to taking this medication if are planning having children.
Do not take any other medications without discussing them with your physician. This includes prescription and non-prescription (over-the-counter OTC) medicine, herbal and vitamin supplements.
In addition to its beneficial effects, medicines can result in unwanted adverse effects. While none of these adverse effects can be present, if they do occur, they could require medical attention.
Consult your physician immediately in the event that any of these adverse effects happen:
- Itching, burning and redness of skin
- The chest may be tight or hurt.
- difficulties swallowing
- fast heartbeat
- Swelling or puffiness on the eyelids, around the eyes the lips, face or the tongue
- itching, hives, or itching of the skin
- Trouble breathing
- unusual fatigue or fatigue
It is unknown if the cause of the incident.
- larger, dilated or larger pupils
- the skin peels, blisters or loosening of the skin
- blurred vision
- cold sweats
- Uncertainty about the exact time, location or the individual
- narrowed, slit or small pupils
- cool, pale skin
- Darkening of the skin
- reduced output of urine
- having false beliefs that can’t be altered by facts
- more appetite
- Increased sensitivity of eyes to bright light
- an increase in thirst
- Slow or irregular heart rate
- Muscle or joint or muscle
- Large, hive-like swellings on the eyelids, face and lips. It can also be seen on the tongue and throat, hands feet, legs, or the genitals
- Appetit loss
- Muscle cramps
- loud breathing
- Reflexes that are overactive
- poor coordination
- Lesions of the skin that are red, typically with a purple central
- Eyes that are red and irritated
- Slurred speech
- sore throat
- ulcers, sores, or white spots on your mouth, or around the lip
- swelling of the ankles, face or hands
- speaking or acting in passion that you are unable to manage
- Then shaking or trembling
- extraordinary excitement, nervousness or a sense of agitation
Seek emergency assistance immediately in the event that any of these symptoms of an overdose appear:
Signs of an overdose
- Stools made of black, tarry
- Dark urine that is dark
- dizziness, faintness or lightheadedness if you get up quickly from a seated or lying or seated
- Drowsiness can lead to a profound coma
- The fever
- Slow or irregular breathing or breath that is shallow or slow
- Loss of appetite
- mood or mental state
- pale or blue lips, fingernails, or skin
- experiencing, hearing or experiencing things that aren’t present
- stomach pain
- Trouble sleep
- Unpleasant breath smell
- Unusual drowsiness, dullness fatigue, weakness or a sense of slowness
- Vomiting of blood
- Yellow eyes or skin
Certain side effects can be experienced which usually don’t require medical care. These side effects can disappear after treatment, when your body adapts the medication. Additionally your doctor could be able inform you how to prevent or lessen the effects of these adverse side effects. Talk to your physician in the event that any of these symptoms persist or become uncomfortable or you have questions regarding these:
Not as common
- of belching
- Bloated or feeling full
- dry mouth
- excessive gas or air in the bowels or stomach
- Unusual or false sense of good health
- sensation of warmth
- an increase in the frequency of stool movements
- Increased sweating
- loose stool
- Loss of strength or energy
- muscles weak
- Numbness or tingling in the hands, legs and feet
- uncomfortable or painful urination
- Redness in the face and neck and sometimes the chest.
- Sleepiness or unusual sleepiness or unusual
- Soft stool
- stomach discomfort
- weight loss
- Thinking that is abnormal
- blurred vision
- Vision changes
- Unsteadiness, trembling, or clumsiness or coordination or muscle control
- cold sweats
- continuous buzzing, ringing or a strange sound that is not explained in the ears
- decreased frequency or quantity of urination
- less awareness or sensitivity
- less interest in sexual encounters
- illusions of fear, suspicion insecurity, suspicion, or the need to fight
- difficulties in passing urine (dribbling)
- Unusual or false sense of wellbeing
- sense of continuous motion of oneself or the surrounding
- experiencing unusually cold temperatures
- headache, which is severe or continues
- an increase in muscle tone
- muscles that contract involuntarily
- Memory loss
- loss of perception
- lack of sexual capability or drive, desire or loss of sexual ability, desire, drive or
- migraine headache
- morbid dreaming
- A ringing in the ears
- Memory problems
- quick to react emotionally, or even overreact
- rapid changes in moods
- the sensation of spinning
- severe stomach pain
- Shaking and unsteady walk
- the vomiting of blood or a substance that resembles coffee grounds
Other adverse side effects that are not listed might also be seen in a few patients. If you experience any other symptoms, consult with your doctor.