What are the basis dosage factors?
- Chronic Disorders: Begin taking 25 mg orally every morning, increase to 25-50 mg daily by 50-100 mg orally every 4 to 6 hours.
- Acute conditions: 50-100 mg for every 4 to 6 hours if necessary.
- Do not exceed the maximum dose by more than 400 mg per day.
- Start with 100 mg taken once a day. Increase to 100 mg per day every five days.
- Do not exceed the dose by more than 300 mg per day.
- Do not dissolve, separate, crush or chew long-release tablets.
How to stop the usage of tramadol?
Tramadol withdrawal is usually done within 12 to 20 hours of stopping the drug and can take up to a week or more.
Tramadol withdrawal can be minimized or avoided by reducing the drug slowly under medical supervision. Unfortunately, people who rely heavily on drugs may not be able to do it on their own.
When you develop substantially addicted to tramadol, you will need to raise the volume of the drug to get an equal effect. You will also experience uncomfortable or flu-like withdrawal symptoms if you reduce your dose or stop taking the medication.
Common symptoms of tramadol withdrawal include:
- Fear and worry
- Nausea and vomiting
A small percentage of people experience atypical symptoms after stopping tramadol. They are different from the usual opioid withdrawal symptoms.
About tramadol, Online Uses, and Side effects
Tramadol is available as a tablet, solution (liquid), long-acting tablet, and long-acting capsule for oral use. The usual tablets and solution are usually taken every 4 to 6 hours, with or without food, as needed. Slow-release tablets and extended-release capsules should be taken once daily. Take the slow-release tablet and the slow-release capsule at about the same time each day. If you are taking prolonged-release capsules, you can take them with or without food. If you are taking a slow-release tablet, you should always take it with or without food. Take tramadol exactly as directed. Do not take more than one dose of medication and do not take more doses per day than prescribed by your doctor. Taking more tramadol than prescribed by your doctor or in a way that is not recommended can cause serious side effects or death.
Your doctor may give you a low dose of tramadol and gradually increase the amount of medicine you take, no more than every 3 days if you are taking the solution, regular tablet or orally disintegrating tablet, or every 5 days, if you have a long-release tablet, capsule or long release capsules.
When swallowing the solution, use an oral syringe or measuring spoon or cup to measure the correct amount of liquid for each dose. Keep in mind that you should avoid a regular household spoon to measure your dosage. Ask your doctor or pharmacist if you need help getting or using a meter.
Please avoid stopping regular tramadol without talking to your clinician. There is a possibility that Your doctor will likely reduce your dose gradually. If you suddenly stop taking tramadol, withdrawal symptoms such as nervousness may occur; Panic; Sweat; difficulty falling asleep or staying asleep; runny nose, sneezing, or coughing; Sick; tangled hair; Chills; Nauseous; uncontrollable vibrations of any part of the body; Diarrhea; or, rarely, hallucinations (seeing things or hearing voices that are not there).