Amadol review

Amadol is a brand name for the generic medication tramadol. It is a pain reliever, used to treat or to prevent pain, whether it is moderate or severe. It is also used specifically for the relief of back pain, neuropathic pain, surgical pain, the pain caused by chronic conditions, and pain caused by cancer or cancer treatments. It works by changing the way that your body experiences pain. It comes in tablets and can be given in extended release doses for when pain relief is needed around the clock.

Some of the side effects of Amadol can include dizziness, shallow breathing, weak pulse, vertigo, headache, drowsiness, visual disturbances, anxiety, insomnia, agitation, euphoria, tremors, nausea, vomiting, constipation, diarrhea, loss of appetite, heartburn, or abdominal pain. You might also experience a need to go to the bathroom more frequently, or an inability to go at all. Other side effects include flushing, red peeling skin rash or itching of the skin. Some people have also experienced seizures, especially if they have a history of head injuries, a metabolic disorder, or if you are taking certain other medications such as muscle relaxants, antidepressants, or nausea medication.

Amadol works similarly to narcotics on the central nervous system, so if you have ever been addicted to narcotics or to alcohol, you should not use it. You should not take more than 300 milligrams of Amadol in a day, and you should contact your doctor if you accidentally take too much. An overdose can be fatal, and can be recognized by extreme drowsiness, shallow breathing, weakness, lightheadedness, clammy skin, fainting, heart attack, seizure, or coma. Some of Amadol’s side effects can impair your thinking or reactions, so you should be careful if you drive, operate machinery, or do any activity that requires you to be alert. You should not take it if you are intoxicated, or if you have recently used alcohol, other narcotics, sedatives, street drugs, or medications for mental illness. You should also tell your doctor if you are allergic to any drugs, or if you have kidney disease, liver disease, a stomach disorder, or a history of depression, mental illness, or attempted suicide.

Some medications interact negatively with Amadol, and should not be used at the same time. These can include carbamazepine (such as Tegretol), warfarin (such as Coumadin), digoxin (such as Lanoxin or Lanoxicaps), ketoconazole (such Nizoral), erythromycin (such as E-Mycin), rifampin (such as Rifadin), St. John’s wort, quinidine, or cold medicine or any drugs that make you sleepy.

Amadol is in Pregnancy Category C, which means that it is unknown whether it will cause harm to a pregnancy or to an unborn baby. Be sure that your doctor knows if you are pregnant or planning to become pregnant. You should not use Amadol if you are breast feeding or planning to breast feed a baby, since Amadol can be passed into breast milk. Amadol has not been tested for children, and so is not recommended for pediatric use.

Amadol has the following structural formula:

Chemical structure of amadol

• Molecular formula of amadol is C16H25NO2
• Chemical IUPAC Name is 2-(dimethylaminomethyl)-1-(3-methoxyphenyl)-cyclohexan-1-ol
• Molecular weight is 263.375 g/mol
Amadol available : 50mg tablets

Generic name: Tramadol

Brand name(s): Crispin, Ralivia ER, Tramadolum, Tramal, Ultram, Zydol

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