Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 011707/001.

Names and composition

"OPANA" is the commercial name of a drug composed of OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
011707/001 OPANA OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 1.5MG per ML
011707/002 OPANA OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 1MG per ML
021611/001 OPANA OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
021611/002 OPANA OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 10MG

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
011707/001 OPANA OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 1.5MG per ML
011707/002 OPANA OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 1MG per ML
011738/004 NUMORPHAN OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE SUPPOSITORY/RECTAL 5MG
021610/001 OPANA ER OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 5MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
021610/002 OPANA ER OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 10MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
021610/003 OPANA ER OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 20MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
021610/004 OPANA ER OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 40MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
021610/005 OPANA ER OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 7.5MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
021610/006 OPANA ER OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 15MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
021610/007 OPANA ER OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 30MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
021611/001 OPANA OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
021611/002 OPANA OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 10MG
079046/001 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 7.5MG
079046/002 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 15MG
079046/003 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 5MG
079046/004 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 10MG
079046/005 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 20MG
079046/006 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 30MG
079046/007 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 40MG
079087/001 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 5MG
079087/002 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 7.5MG
079087/003 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 10MG
079087/004 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 15MG
079087/005 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 20MG
079087/006 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 30MG
079087/007 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 40MG
090964/001 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
090964/002 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 10MG
091443/001 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 10MG
091443/002 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
200792/001 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 5MG
200792/002 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 7.5MG
200792/003 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 10MG
200792/004 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 15MG
200792/005 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 20MG
200792/006 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 30MG
200792/007 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 40MG
200822/001 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 40MG
200822/002 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 5MG
200822/003 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 7.5MG
200822/004 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 10MG
200822/005 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 15MG
200822/006 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 20MG
200822/007 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 30MG
201187/001 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
201187/002 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 10MG
201655/001 OPANA ER OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 5MG
201655/002 OPANA ER OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 7.5MG
201655/003 OPANA ER OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 10MG
201655/004 OPANA ER OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 15MG
201655/005 OPANA ER OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 20MG
201655/006 OPANA ER OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 30MG
201655/007 OPANA ER OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 40MG
202321/001 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
202321/002 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 10MG
202946/001 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 5MG
202946/002 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 7.5MG
202946/003 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 10MG
202946/004 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 15MG
202946/005 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 20MG
202946/006 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 30MG
202946/007 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 40MG
203506/001 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 5MG
203506/002 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 7.5MG
203506/003 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 10MG
203506/004 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 15MG
203506/005 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 20MG
203506/006 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 30MG
203506/007 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 40MG
203601/001 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
203601/002 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 10MG
204459/001 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
204459/002 OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 10MG

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Answered questions

Opana with drawl ppl help!?
iight im 17 yrs old ive been fckign around with 40 mg opana for liek 6 months 2 or 3 times a week i also ****** around with 2mg xanax and 80mg oxy... i stoped everything once i started to dream every night about doing pills now im going insane i have this feelign right above my stomac tht i cant explain nd it... Asked by Marica Finnerty 1 year ago.

iight im 17 yrs old ive been fckign around with 40 mg opana for liek 6 months 2 or 3 times a week i also ****** around with 2mg xanax and 80mg oxy... i stoped everything once i started to dream every night about doing pills now im going insane i have this feelign right above my stomac tht i cant explain nd it feels liek it will only go awya if i take a pill... i relly dnt knw wht to do this feeling is so intense its making me go insane i need some 1's help to tell me wtf is going on with my body nd if there is any way i can make this feeling go away with taking pills..... im also in pain my legs hurt nd i have relly bad anxiety. please only try to help me if u relly know wht your talking about dont try to help if u have no clue wht your saying Answered by Vincent Lucey 1 year ago.

The use of Opana and other narcotics can lead to tolerance, physical and psychological dependence, overdose and the need for detox. Opana contains oxymorphone, a potent opiate used to manage moderate to severe pain. A tolerance can develop with regular use, meaning the drug’s effects are diminished. This may cause some to escalate their use or abuse the medication in other ways. Addiction can develop swiftly and is marked by intense drug cravings, increased use, feelings of being consumed by the drug and other negative consequences. A physical addiction is present when withdrawal symptoms appear once use is stopped abruptly. With Opana, these symptoms can include vomiting, agitation, tremors and pain. Withdrawal is the process the body goes through when it is detoxing from Opana. Withdrawal Symptoms Typical with Opana Addiction Withdrawal symptoms associated with codeine use can be brutal if not managed properly with medically-assisted detox. The Waismann Method of Accelerated Neuro-Regulation can medically manage withdrawal and eliminate the nasty symptoms associated with it. Withdrawal can set in within hours of the last dose. Not every person addicted to Opana experiences symptoms in the same way. For some it is relatively mild. For others, especially long-term users or abusers, it can be more difficult physically and psychologically. Symptoms can vary widely among patients but can include severe drug cravings, extreme irritation, insomnia, sweating, nausea, vomiting, runny nose, yawning, cold flashes, restlessness, weakness, cramps, diarrhea, chills, muscle and bone pain, agitation and muscle twitching. These symptoms can be more severe among long-term users or those who have abused the drug Oxy Side effects Main side effects of oxycodone.The most commonly reported effects include euphoria, memory loss, constipation, fatigue, dizziness, nausea, lightheadedness, headache, dry mouth, anxiety, pruritus, and diaphoresis. It has also been claimed to cause dimness in vision due to miosis. Some patients have also experienced loss of appetite, nervousness, abdominal pain, diarrhea, ischuria, dyspnea, and hiccups, although these symptoms appear in less than 5% of patients taking oxycodone. Rarely, the drug can cause impotence, enlarged prostate gland, and decreased testosterone secretion. In high doses, overdoses, or in patients not tolerant to opiates, oxycodone can cause shallow breathing, bradycardia, cold, clammy skin, apnea, hypotension, miosis (pupil constriction), circulatory collapse, respiratory arrest, and death. There is a high risk of experiencing severe withdrawal symptoms if a patient discontinues oxycodone abruptly. Therefore therapy should be gradually discontinued rather than abruptly discontinued. People who use oxycodone in a hazardous or harmful fashion are at even higher risk of severe withdrawal symptoms as they tend to use higher than prescribed doses. The symptoms of oxycodone withdrawal are the same as for other opiate based painkillers and may include "anxiety, nausea, insomnia, muscle pain, muscle weakness, fevers, and other flu like symptoms." Xanax withdrawal symptoms can include but are not limited to: Nausea, vomiting, or diarrhea,A rapid heartbeat (tachycardia) Heart palpitations, Hallucinations, Memory loss, Dizziness, Personality changes, Sensitivity to sound or light, Panic attacks, Seizures, Fever, Headaches, Anxiety, Tension, Depression, Insomnia, Restlessness or irritability, Confusion, Sweating. Seizures are often the most dangerous possible withdrawal symptom. These are most likely to occur if Xanax is stopped "cold turkey," but they are also possible if the drug is not stopped slowly enough. Even forgetting a single dose of Xanax can lead to withdrawal symptoms. As your body gets used to the medication, you may even begin to experience withdrawal symptoms between your usual Xanax doses. Answered by Clyde Eyton 1 year ago.

It's just a local dialect. Around here, people say "drawering". Where I was born (Oklahoma) they say "drawing" but draw out - no pun intended - the "w". Long's you understand the message, it really shouldn't matter how it's pronounced, right? Answered by Jackelyn Schwertfeger 1 year ago.

You need professional help. lahacienda.com Answered by Terrilyn Escribano 1 year ago.


If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals?
If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals?I was on Norco about 6-8 per day for 4 years for a desacated disc in my back. I finally had surgery but after the surgery I began getting worse back pain and leg pain. I finally went to a pain mangement doctor and he suggested cutting the Norco out and going... Asked by Juanita Shetter 1 year ago.

If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals? I was on Norco about 6-8 per day for 4 years for a desacated disc in my back. I finally had surgery but after the surgery I began getting worse back pain and leg pain. I finally went to a pain mangement doctor and he suggested cutting the Norco out and going with an extended release Opana. I stopped the Norco cold Turkey and began taking Opana ER 10 mg twice a day. The first day through yesterday I was feeling sick with headache, fatigue, and just discombobulation. My question is can switching from 1 opiate to another cause withdrawal or was I just sick like with a flu. I don't know how the Opana stacks up per mg. but Opana is obviously much stronger is 20 mgs. of Opana per day equivalent to 6-8 10/325 Norco or is the Opana more?less? Any help is appreciated. Answered by Maryann Highnote 1 year ago.

Opana (oxymorphone) is far more potent than the hydrocodone in Norco. If you took 60 mh of hydrocodone a day that would equal 20 mg of Opana. However that number is 100% opioid equivalency, most doctors start a new opioid at a dose that is 50-75% equivalent to the original drug. There are a few things to keep in mind- Firstly your switch from a fast acting drug that "hits" harder than a controlled release drug could be part of the difference. If you more commonly took 8 10/325 Norco then the equivalence would be 26.27 mg of Opana = 80 mg hydrocodone. It is a little odd that you were not prescribed any break through pain medication like the regular Opana or another short acting opioid- even Norco. Yes people can have problems when switching from one opioid to another (which is part of the reason break through pain meds are important). It is possible that oxymorphone just does not work particularly well for you. Your symptoms don't really match those of opioid withdrawal but It is impossible to say if you were sick or it was the switch in medications- it could even have been side effects from the Opana. When you were sick were you in any pain or any more pain than you normally would be on Norco? Any anxiety, sweating, agitation, depression, insomnia? Just give it a bit, it might take a few days- if you have any mild withdrawal or certain side effects they should resolve themselves fairly quickly. And Opana tends to be one of those love/hate drugs. Some people taking it do very well and their quality of life gets much better. Some people have almost no side effects to Opana. Other people get very little benefit from it and/or they have significant side effects. From my personal short lived experience on Opana I though it was great, I would still be taking it if I had not been moving around so much including places where it is not available. So I just take MS Contin and OxyIR for break through pain. And definitely talk with your doctor about break through pain medication. Answered by Maurice Datta 1 year ago.

Opana Withdrawal Answered by Fatimah Hershey 1 year ago.

This Site Might Help You. RE: If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals? If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals? I was on Norco about 6-8 per day for 4 years for a desacated disc in my back. I finally had surgery but after the surgery I began getting worse back pain and leg pain. I finally went to a pain mangement doctor and he suggested cutting the... Answered by Sade Ritschard 1 year ago.


What medications are found in Opana?
I know someone that takes it and am just curious to know what it is made up of. Asked by Riva Hamann 1 year ago.

Oxymorphone (Opana, Numorphan, Numorphone) or 14-Hydroxydihydromorphinone is a powerful semi-synthetic opioid analgesic first developed in Germany circa or about 1914, patented in the USA by Endo Pharmaceuticals in 1955 and introduced to the United States market in January 1959 and other countries around the same time. It is related to morphine in the same fashion that oxycodone is to codeine, is derived from thebaine, and is approximately 6–8 times more potent than morphine. It differs from morphine in its effects in that it generates less euphoria, sedation, itching and other histamine effects. Depending on the individual patient, it can be either more or less nausea- and vomit-inducing than morphine. Please see the web page for more details on Oxymorphone (generic name) Opana (brand name). Answered by Marisa Santano 1 year ago.

Narcotic very addictive for pain, its the new street drug... Answered by China Wenck 1 year ago.


How does opana compare to oxycontin?
Asked by Lincoln Lysaght 1 year ago.

In what way? Are you comparing Opana ER (oxymorphone extended-release) to OxyContin (oxycodone extended-release) or are you talking about the instant release for of Opana vs. instant release oxycodone? Both drugs are full opioid agonists indicated for moderate to severe pain when the use of an opioid is indicated. Oxymorphone, the opioid in Opana, is twice as potent as oxycodone. Some oxycodone is metabolized into oxymorphone so a very small amount of the effects of oxycodone is from oxymorphone. Opana ER has a better reputation for lasting the full 12hrs compared to OxyContin which some people need to take a bit more frequently. Contrary to what one person wrote oxycodone is NOT more addictive than oxymorphone. Full opioid agonists have the same potential for abuse and dependence. Since Opana is fairly new and not as widely prescribed as OxyContin it has not been abused as often but they do have the same abuse potential. However when taken for a legitimate problem the risk of abuse or dependence to any opioid is very small. Both drugs are still only available as brand name drugs so they are both expensive. However two extended release opioids- MS Contin (morphine sulfate extended-release) and Duragesic (fentanyl transdermal) are available as generics. Basically everyone does differently with opioids- some people respond well the Opana and have few side effects, some don't do well with Opana at all but may do well with OxyContin. In general both drugs are well tolerated and highly effective. I have personally taken both but my experience is really irrelevant and won't really help. Some guidelines recommend that a morphine drug be first used and if it is not well tolerated a drug like OxyContin should be used. Other long acting opioids available in The United States include MS Contin (morphine sulfate extended-release), Duragesic (fentanyl transdermal), BuTrans (buprenorphine transdermal), Kadian (morphine sulfate extended-release), Avinza (morphine sulfate extended-release), Oramorph SR (morphine sulfate extended-release), Exalgo (hydromorphone extended-release), and Embeda (morphine sulfate/naltrexone). Dolophine (methadone) is also used, it does not come in an extended-release form but it works longer than other opioids and is typically taken every 8-12hrs. There is also Ultram ER (tramadol extended-release) however tramadol is NOT a full opioid agonist and it is approved for moderate to moderately severe pain. Answered by Dorothea Feeback 1 year ago.

Oxycontin is a form of time released OXYCODONE, not morphine. You probably already know that, by looking at the medicine bottle, but others may think it's actually morpine based on the above poster's response. If you're hurt enough to get a prescription for 20 mg's of oxycodone, you should probably be on the couch resting, anyways. There's a lot of factors, most likely you will feel a little buzz for the first few days. I'd avoid operating a vehicle for the first day to make sure you know how the medication affects you. Take it easy and recuperate. Answered by Astrid Twiet 1 year ago.

They're two different drugs and hard to compare. Oxycontin is mode addicting. Answered by Oscar Matousek 1 year ago.

whats all the yeehaw about opana? took 2 and it just doesnt have the lift of o.c. and it may last a few minutesmore but i can feel when my oxy hits, the opana is more of a maybe i feel it kind of things Answered by Earlean Dinicola 1 year ago.


How long does it take for an Opana to rid your system?
And will it show up on an at home test? Asked by Mirian Kudej 1 year ago.

Opana generally takes 3 days (72 hours) to leave your system, but could take up to 5-7 days. I have to take court ordered drug tests once a month, (since I was addicted to opana for the past few years) & the judge ordered me to take 12 panel tests BC the 12 panels are the only tests opana shows up on. So to answer your other question, no opana probably will not show up on an @ home drug test, considering which one you have. Hope this helps! ;) Answered by Sheree Rimel 1 year ago.


Opana with drawl ppl help!?
iight im 17 yrs old ive been fckign around with 40 mg opana for liek 6 months 2 or 3 times a week i also ****** around with 2mg xanax and 80mg oxy... i stoped everything once i started to dream every night about doing pills now im going insane i have this feelign right above my stomac tht i cant explain nd it... Asked by Ahmad Santagata 1 year ago.

iight im 17 yrs old ive been fckign around with 40 mg opana for liek 6 months 2 or 3 times a week i also ****** around with 2mg xanax and 80mg oxy... i stoped everything once i started to dream every night about doing pills now im going insane i have this feelign right above my stomac tht i cant explain nd it feels liek it will only go awya if i take a pill... i relly dnt knw wht to do this feeling is so intense its making me go insane i need some 1's help to tell me wtf is going on with my body nd if there is any way i can make this feeling go away with taking pills..... im also in pain my legs hurt nd i have relly bad anxiety. please only try to help me if u relly know wht your talking about dont try to help if u have no clue wht your saying Answered by Jeannie Quiroga 1 year ago.

The use of Opana and other narcotics can lead to tolerance, physical and psychological dependence, overdose and the need for detox. Opana contains oxymorphone, a potent opiate used to manage moderate to severe pain. A tolerance can develop with regular use, meaning the drug’s effects are diminished. This may cause some to escalate their use or abuse the medication in other ways. Addiction can develop swiftly and is marked by intense drug cravings, increased use, feelings of being consumed by the drug and other negative consequences. A physical addiction is present when withdrawal symptoms appear once use is stopped abruptly. With Opana, these symptoms can include vomiting, agitation, tremors and pain. Withdrawal is the process the body goes through when it is detoxing from Opana. Withdrawal Symptoms Typical with Opana Addiction Withdrawal symptoms associated with codeine use can be brutal if not managed properly with medically-assisted detox. The Waismann Method of Accelerated Neuro-Regulation can medically manage withdrawal and eliminate the nasty symptoms associated with it. Withdrawal can set in within hours of the last dose. Not every person addicted to Opana experiences symptoms in the same way. For some it is relatively mild. For others, especially long-term users or abusers, it can be more difficult physically and psychologically. Symptoms can vary widely among patients but can include severe drug cravings, extreme irritation, insomnia, sweating, nausea, vomiting, runny nose, yawning, cold flashes, restlessness, weakness, cramps, diarrhea, chills, muscle and bone pain, agitation and muscle twitching. These symptoms can be more severe among long-term users or those who have abused the drug Oxy Side effects Main side effects of oxycodone.The most commonly reported effects include euphoria, memory loss, constipation, fatigue, dizziness, nausea, lightheadedness, headache, dry mouth, anxiety, pruritus, and diaphoresis. It has also been claimed to cause dimness in vision due to miosis. Some patients have also experienced loss of appetite, nervousness, abdominal pain, diarrhea, ischuria, dyspnea, and hiccups, although these symptoms appear in less than 5% of patients taking oxycodone. Rarely, the drug can cause impotence, enlarged prostate gland, and decreased testosterone secretion. In high doses, overdoses, or in patients not tolerant to opiates, oxycodone can cause shallow breathing, bradycardia, cold, clammy skin, apnea, hypotension, miosis (pupil constriction), circulatory collapse, respiratory arrest, and death. There is a high risk of experiencing severe withdrawal symptoms if a patient discontinues oxycodone abruptly. Therefore therapy should be gradually discontinued rather than abruptly discontinued. People who use oxycodone in a hazardous or harmful fashion are at even higher risk of severe withdrawal symptoms as they tend to use higher than prescribed doses. The symptoms of oxycodone withdrawal are the same as for other opiate based painkillers and may include "anxiety, nausea, insomnia, muscle pain, muscle weakness, fevers, and other flu like symptoms." Xanax withdrawal symptoms can include but are not limited to: Nausea, vomiting, or diarrhea,A rapid heartbeat (tachycardia) Heart palpitations, Hallucinations, Memory loss, Dizziness, Personality changes, Sensitivity to sound or light, Panic attacks, Seizures, Fever, Headaches, Anxiety, Tension, Depression, Insomnia, Restlessness or irritability, Confusion, Sweating. Seizures are often the most dangerous possible withdrawal symptom. These are most likely to occur if Xanax is stopped "cold turkey," but they are also possible if the drug is not stopped slowly enough. Even forgetting a single dose of Xanax can lead to withdrawal symptoms. As your body gets used to the medication, you may even begin to experience withdrawal symptoms between your usual Xanax doses. Answered by Spencer Andreotti 1 year ago.

It's just a local dialect. Around here, people say "drawering". Where I was born (Oklahoma) they say "drawing" but draw out - no pun intended - the "w". Long's you understand the message, it really shouldn't matter how it's pronounced, right? Answered by Laurice Virant 1 year ago.

You need professional help. lahacienda.com Answered by Avery Carmolli 1 year ago.


If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals?
If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals?I was on Norco about 6-8 per day for 4 years for a desacated disc in my back. I finally had surgery but after the surgery I began getting worse back pain and leg pain. I finally went to a pain mangement doctor and he suggested cutting the Norco out and going... Asked by Gina Weyland 1 year ago.

If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals? I was on Norco about 6-8 per day for 4 years for a desacated disc in my back. I finally had surgery but after the surgery I began getting worse back pain and leg pain. I finally went to a pain mangement doctor and he suggested cutting the Norco out and going with an extended release Opana. I stopped the Norco cold Turkey and began taking Opana ER 10 mg twice a day. The first day through yesterday I was feeling sick with headache, fatigue, and just discombobulation. My question is can switching from 1 opiate to another cause withdrawal or was I just sick like with a flu. I don't know how the Opana stacks up per mg. but Opana is obviously much stronger is 20 mgs. of Opana per day equivalent to 6-8 10/325 Norco or is the Opana more?less? Any help is appreciated. Answered by Rosario Bumba 1 year ago.

Opana (oxymorphone) is far more potent than the hydrocodone in Norco. If you took 60 mh of hydrocodone a day that would equal 20 mg of Opana. However that number is 100% opioid equivalency, most doctors start a new opioid at a dose that is 50-75% equivalent to the original drug. There are a few things to keep in mind- Firstly your switch from a fast acting drug that "hits" harder than a controlled release drug could be part of the difference. If you more commonly took 8 10/325 Norco then the equivalence would be 26.27 mg of Opana = 80 mg hydrocodone. It is a little odd that you were not prescribed any break through pain medication like the regular Opana or another short acting opioid- even Norco. Yes people can have problems when switching from one opioid to another (which is part of the reason break through pain meds are important). It is possible that oxymorphone just does not work particularly well for you. Your symptoms don't really match those of opioid withdrawal but It is impossible to say if you were sick or it was the switch in medications- it could even have been side effects from the Opana. When you were sick were you in any pain or any more pain than you normally would be on Norco? Any anxiety, sweating, agitation, depression, insomnia? Just give it a bit, it might take a few days- if you have any mild withdrawal or certain side effects they should resolve themselves fairly quickly. And Opana tends to be one of those love/hate drugs. Some people taking it do very well and their quality of life gets much better. Some people have almost no side effects to Opana. Other people get very little benefit from it and/or they have significant side effects. From my personal short lived experience on Opana I though it was great, I would still be taking it if I had not been moving around so much including places where it is not available. So I just take MS Contin and OxyIR for break through pain. And definitely talk with your doctor about break through pain medication. Answered by Susann Kriske 1 year ago.

Opana Withdrawal Answered by Carita Bermingham 1 year ago.

This Site Might Help You. RE: If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals? If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals? I was on Norco about 6-8 per day for 4 years for a desacated disc in my back. I finally had surgery but after the surgery I began getting worse back pain and leg pain. I finally went to a pain mangement doctor and he suggested cutting the... Answered by Kayleigh Barrios 1 year ago.


What medications are found in Opana?
I know someone that takes it and am just curious to know what it is made up of. Asked by Brande Shiller 1 year ago.

Oxymorphone (Opana, Numorphan, Numorphone) or 14-Hydroxydihydromorphinone is a powerful semi-synthetic opioid analgesic first developed in Germany circa or about 1914, patented in the USA by Endo Pharmaceuticals in 1955 and introduced to the United States market in January 1959 and other countries around the same time. It is related to morphine in the same fashion that oxycodone is to codeine, is derived from thebaine, and is approximately 6–8 times more potent than morphine. It differs from morphine in its effects in that it generates less euphoria, sedation, itching and other histamine effects. Depending on the individual patient, it can be either more or less nausea- and vomit-inducing than morphine. Please see the web page for more details on Oxymorphone (generic name) Opana (brand name). Answered by Pansy Hiett 1 year ago.

Narcotic very addictive for pain, its the new street drug... Answered by Vivan Eugenio 1 year ago.


How does opana compare to oxycontin?
Asked by Jimmie Pugliese 1 year ago.

In what way? Are you comparing Opana ER (oxymorphone extended-release) to OxyContin (oxycodone extended-release) or are you talking about the instant release for of Opana vs. instant release oxycodone? Both drugs are full opioid agonists indicated for moderate to severe pain when the use of an opioid is indicated. Oxymorphone, the opioid in Opana, is twice as potent as oxycodone. Some oxycodone is metabolized into oxymorphone so a very small amount of the effects of oxycodone is from oxymorphone. Opana ER has a better reputation for lasting the full 12hrs compared to OxyContin which some people need to take a bit more frequently. Contrary to what one person wrote oxycodone is NOT more addictive than oxymorphone. Full opioid agonists have the same potential for abuse and dependence. Since Opana is fairly new and not as widely prescribed as OxyContin it has not been abused as often but they do have the same abuse potential. However when taken for a legitimate problem the risk of abuse or dependence to any opioid is very small. Both drugs are still only available as brand name drugs so they are both expensive. However two extended release opioids- MS Contin (morphine sulfate extended-release) and Duragesic (fentanyl transdermal) are available as generics. Basically everyone does differently with opioids- some people respond well the Opana and have few side effects, some don't do well with Opana at all but may do well with OxyContin. In general both drugs are well tolerated and highly effective. I have personally taken both but my experience is really irrelevant and won't really help. Some guidelines recommend that a morphine drug be first used and if it is not well tolerated a drug like OxyContin should be used. Other long acting opioids available in The United States include MS Contin (morphine sulfate extended-release), Duragesic (fentanyl transdermal), BuTrans (buprenorphine transdermal), Kadian (morphine sulfate extended-release), Avinza (morphine sulfate extended-release), Oramorph SR (morphine sulfate extended-release), Exalgo (hydromorphone extended-release), and Embeda (morphine sulfate/naltrexone). Dolophine (methadone) is also used, it does not come in an extended-release form but it works longer than other opioids and is typically taken every 8-12hrs. There is also Ultram ER (tramadol extended-release) however tramadol is NOT a full opioid agonist and it is approved for moderate to moderately severe pain. Answered by Alaine Thagard 1 year ago.

Oxycontin is a form of time released OXYCODONE, not morphine. You probably already know that, by looking at the medicine bottle, but others may think it's actually morpine based on the above poster's response. If you're hurt enough to get a prescription for 20 mg's of oxycodone, you should probably be on the couch resting, anyways. There's a lot of factors, most likely you will feel a little buzz for the first few days. I'd avoid operating a vehicle for the first day to make sure you know how the medication affects you. Take it easy and recuperate. Answered by Ozell Tole 1 year ago.

They're two different drugs and hard to compare. Oxycontin is mode addicting. Answered by Annabel Poletski 1 year ago.

whats all the yeehaw about opana? took 2 and it just doesnt have the lift of o.c. and it may last a few minutesmore but i can feel when my oxy hits, the opana is more of a maybe i feel it kind of things Answered by Aldo Megrabyan 1 year ago.


How long does it take for an Opana to rid your system?
And will it show up on an at home test? Asked by Walter Cosmo 1 year ago.

Opana generally takes 3 days (72 hours) to leave your system, but could take up to 5-7 days. I have to take court ordered drug tests once a month, (since I was addicted to opana for the past few years) & the judge ordered me to take 12 panel tests BC the 12 panels are the only tests opana shows up on. So to answer your other question, no opana probably will not show up on an @ home drug test, considering which one you have. Hope this helps! ;) Answered by Ayako Campen 1 year ago.


Opana with drawl ppl help!?
iight im 17 yrs old ive been fckign around with 40 mg opana for liek 6 months 2 or 3 times a week i also ****** around with 2mg xanax and 80mg oxy... i stoped everything once i started to dream every night about doing pills now im going insane i have this feelign right above my stomac tht i cant explain nd it... Asked by Karissa Wyllie 1 year ago.

iight im 17 yrs old ive been fckign around with 40 mg opana for liek 6 months 2 or 3 times a week i also ****** around with 2mg xanax and 80mg oxy... i stoped everything once i started to dream every night about doing pills now im going insane i have this feelign right above my stomac tht i cant explain nd it feels liek it will only go awya if i take a pill... i relly dnt knw wht to do this feeling is so intense its making me go insane i need some 1's help to tell me wtf is going on with my body nd if there is any way i can make this feeling go away with taking pills..... im also in pain my legs hurt nd i have relly bad anxiety. please only try to help me if u relly know wht your talking about dont try to help if u have no clue wht your saying Answered by Renea Liljenquist 1 year ago.

The use of Opana and other narcotics can lead to tolerance, physical and psychological dependence, overdose and the need for detox. Opana contains oxymorphone, a potent opiate used to manage moderate to severe pain. A tolerance can develop with regular use, meaning the drug’s effects are diminished. This may cause some to escalate their use or abuse the medication in other ways. Addiction can develop swiftly and is marked by intense drug cravings, increased use, feelings of being consumed by the drug and other negative consequences. A physical addiction is present when withdrawal symptoms appear once use is stopped abruptly. With Opana, these symptoms can include vomiting, agitation, tremors and pain. Withdrawal is the process the body goes through when it is detoxing from Opana. Withdrawal Symptoms Typical with Opana Addiction Withdrawal symptoms associated with codeine use can be brutal if not managed properly with medically-assisted detox. The Waismann Method of Accelerated Neuro-Regulation can medically manage withdrawal and eliminate the nasty symptoms associated with it. Withdrawal can set in within hours of the last dose. Not every person addicted to Opana experiences symptoms in the same way. For some it is relatively mild. For others, especially long-term users or abusers, it can be more difficult physically and psychologically. Symptoms can vary widely among patients but can include severe drug cravings, extreme irritation, insomnia, sweating, nausea, vomiting, runny nose, yawning, cold flashes, restlessness, weakness, cramps, diarrhea, chills, muscle and bone pain, agitation and muscle twitching. These symptoms can be more severe among long-term users or those who have abused the drug Oxy Side effects Main side effects of oxycodone.The most commonly reported effects include euphoria, memory loss, constipation, fatigue, dizziness, nausea, lightheadedness, headache, dry mouth, anxiety, pruritus, and diaphoresis. It has also been claimed to cause dimness in vision due to miosis. Some patients have also experienced loss of appetite, nervousness, abdominal pain, diarrhea, ischuria, dyspnea, and hiccups, although these symptoms appear in less than 5% of patients taking oxycodone. Rarely, the drug can cause impotence, enlarged prostate gland, and decreased testosterone secretion. In high doses, overdoses, or in patients not tolerant to opiates, oxycodone can cause shallow breathing, bradycardia, cold, clammy skin, apnea, hypotension, miosis (pupil constriction), circulatory collapse, respiratory arrest, and death. There is a high risk of experiencing severe withdrawal symptoms if a patient discontinues oxycodone abruptly. Therefore therapy should be gradually discontinued rather than abruptly discontinued. People who use oxycodone in a hazardous or harmful fashion are at even higher risk of severe withdrawal symptoms as they tend to use higher than prescribed doses. The symptoms of oxycodone withdrawal are the same as for other opiate based painkillers and may include "anxiety, nausea, insomnia, muscle pain, muscle weakness, fevers, and other flu like symptoms." Xanax withdrawal symptoms can include but are not limited to: Nausea, vomiting, or diarrhea,A rapid heartbeat (tachycardia) Heart palpitations, Hallucinations, Memory loss, Dizziness, Personality changes, Sensitivity to sound or light, Panic attacks, Seizures, Fever, Headaches, Anxiety, Tension, Depression, Insomnia, Restlessness or irritability, Confusion, Sweating. Seizures are often the most dangerous possible withdrawal symptom. These are most likely to occur if Xanax is stopped "cold turkey," but they are also possible if the drug is not stopped slowly enough. Even forgetting a single dose of Xanax can lead to withdrawal symptoms. As your body gets used to the medication, you may even begin to experience withdrawal symptoms between your usual Xanax doses. Answered by Rosalba Trenton 1 year ago.

It's just a local dialect. Around here, people say "drawering". Where I was born (Oklahoma) they say "drawing" but draw out - no pun intended - the "w". Long's you understand the message, it really shouldn't matter how it's pronounced, right? Answered by Patrick Minihane 1 year ago.

You need professional help. lahacienda.com Answered by Tama Mell 1 year ago.


If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals?
If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals?I was on Norco about 6-8 per day for 4 years for a desacated disc in my back. I finally had surgery but after the surgery I began getting worse back pain and leg pain. I finally went to a pain mangement doctor and he suggested cutting the Norco out and going... Asked by Wan Yaeger 1 year ago.

If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals? I was on Norco about 6-8 per day for 4 years for a desacated disc in my back. I finally had surgery but after the surgery I began getting worse back pain and leg pain. I finally went to a pain mangement doctor and he suggested cutting the Norco out and going with an extended release Opana. I stopped the Norco cold Turkey and began taking Opana ER 10 mg twice a day. The first day through yesterday I was feeling sick with headache, fatigue, and just discombobulation. My question is can switching from 1 opiate to another cause withdrawal or was I just sick like with a flu. I don't know how the Opana stacks up per mg. but Opana is obviously much stronger is 20 mgs. of Opana per day equivalent to 6-8 10/325 Norco or is the Opana more?less? Any help is appreciated. Answered by Hortensia Schwalenberg 1 year ago.

Opana (oxymorphone) is far more potent than the hydrocodone in Norco. If you took 60 mh of hydrocodone a day that would equal 20 mg of Opana. However that number is 100% opioid equivalency, most doctors start a new opioid at a dose that is 50-75% equivalent to the original drug. There are a few things to keep in mind- Firstly your switch from a fast acting drug that "hits" harder than a controlled release drug could be part of the difference. If you more commonly took 8 10/325 Norco then the equivalence would be 26.27 mg of Opana = 80 mg hydrocodone. It is a little odd that you were not prescribed any break through pain medication like the regular Opana or another short acting opioid- even Norco. Yes people can have problems when switching from one opioid to another (which is part of the reason break through pain meds are important). It is possible that oxymorphone just does not work particularly well for you. Your symptoms don't really match those of opioid withdrawal but It is impossible to say if you were sick or it was the switch in medications- it could even have been side effects from the Opana. When you were sick were you in any pain or any more pain than you normally would be on Norco? Any anxiety, sweating, agitation, depression, insomnia? Just give it a bit, it might take a few days- if you have any mild withdrawal or certain side effects they should resolve themselves fairly quickly. And Opana tends to be one of those love/hate drugs. Some people taking it do very well and their quality of life gets much better. Some people have almost no side effects to Opana. Other people get very little benefit from it and/or they have significant side effects. From my personal short lived experience on Opana I though it was great, I would still be taking it if I had not been moving around so much including places where it is not available. So I just take MS Contin and OxyIR for break through pain. And definitely talk with your doctor about break through pain medication. Answered by Grant Klingenberg 1 year ago.

Opana Withdrawal Answered by Lise Agosta 1 year ago.

This Site Might Help You. RE: If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals? If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals? I was on Norco about 6-8 per day for 4 years for a desacated disc in my back. I finally had surgery but after the surgery I began getting worse back pain and leg pain. I finally went to a pain mangement doctor and he suggested cutting the... Answered by Natashia Yamasaki 1 year ago.


What medications are found in Opana?
I know someone that takes it and am just curious to know what it is made up of. Asked by Maxwell Galleno 1 year ago.

Oxymorphone (Opana, Numorphan, Numorphone) or 14-Hydroxydihydromorphinone is a powerful semi-synthetic opioid analgesic first developed in Germany circa or about 1914, patented in the USA by Endo Pharmaceuticals in 1955 and introduced to the United States market in January 1959 and other countries around the same time. It is related to morphine in the same fashion that oxycodone is to codeine, is derived from thebaine, and is approximately 6–8 times more potent than morphine. It differs from morphine in its effects in that it generates less euphoria, sedation, itching and other histamine effects. Depending on the individual patient, it can be either more or less nausea- and vomit-inducing than morphine. Please see the web page for more details on Oxymorphone (generic name) Opana (brand name). Answered by Glayds Rubloff 1 year ago.

Narcotic very addictive for pain, its the new street drug... Answered by Arnold Mars 1 year ago.


How does opana compare to oxycontin?
Asked by Theresa Amrine 1 year ago.

In what way? Are you comparing Opana ER (oxymorphone extended-release) to OxyContin (oxycodone extended-release) or are you talking about the instant release for of Opana vs. instant release oxycodone? Both drugs are full opioid agonists indicated for moderate to severe pain when the use of an opioid is indicated. Oxymorphone, the opioid in Opana, is twice as potent as oxycodone. Some oxycodone is metabolized into oxymorphone so a very small amount of the effects of oxycodone is from oxymorphone. Opana ER has a better reputation for lasting the full 12hrs compared to OxyContin which some people need to take a bit more frequently. Contrary to what one person wrote oxycodone is NOT more addictive than oxymorphone. Full opioid agonists have the same potential for abuse and dependence. Since Opana is fairly new and not as widely prescribed as OxyContin it has not been abused as often but they do have the same abuse potential. However when taken for a legitimate problem the risk of abuse or dependence to any opioid is very small. Both drugs are still only available as brand name drugs so they are both expensive. However two extended release opioids- MS Contin (morphine sulfate extended-release) and Duragesic (fentanyl transdermal) are available as generics. Basically everyone does differently with opioids- some people respond well the Opana and have few side effects, some don't do well with Opana at all but may do well with OxyContin. In general both drugs are well tolerated and highly effective. I have personally taken both but my experience is really irrelevant and won't really help. Some guidelines recommend that a morphine drug be first used and if it is not well tolerated a drug like OxyContin should be used. Other long acting opioids available in The United States include MS Contin (morphine sulfate extended-release), Duragesic (fentanyl transdermal), BuTrans (buprenorphine transdermal), Kadian (morphine sulfate extended-release), Avinza (morphine sulfate extended-release), Oramorph SR (morphine sulfate extended-release), Exalgo (hydromorphone extended-release), and Embeda (morphine sulfate/naltrexone). Dolophine (methadone) is also used, it does not come in an extended-release form but it works longer than other opioids and is typically taken every 8-12hrs. There is also Ultram ER (tramadol extended-release) however tramadol is NOT a full opioid agonist and it is approved for moderate to moderately severe pain. Answered by Trevor Dechant 1 year ago.

Oxycontin is a form of time released OXYCODONE, not morphine. You probably already know that, by looking at the medicine bottle, but others may think it's actually morpine based on the above poster's response. If you're hurt enough to get a prescription for 20 mg's of oxycodone, you should probably be on the couch resting, anyways. There's a lot of factors, most likely you will feel a little buzz for the first few days. I'd avoid operating a vehicle for the first day to make sure you know how the medication affects you. Take it easy and recuperate. Answered by Sondra Petty 1 year ago.

They're two different drugs and hard to compare. Oxycontin is mode addicting. Answered by Syble Bintz 1 year ago.

whats all the yeehaw about opana? took 2 and it just doesnt have the lift of o.c. and it may last a few minutesmore but i can feel when my oxy hits, the opana is more of a maybe i feel it kind of things Answered by Felix Jubilee 1 year ago.


How long does it take for an Opana to rid your system?
And will it show up on an at home test? Asked by Malissa Koval 1 year ago.

Opana generally takes 3 days (72 hours) to leave your system, but could take up to 5-7 days. I have to take court ordered drug tests once a month, (since I was addicted to opana for the past few years) & the judge ordered me to take 12 panel tests BC the 12 panels are the only tests opana shows up on. So to answer your other question, no opana probably will not show up on an @ home drug test, considering which one you have. Hope this helps! ;) Answered by Waylon Mcneilly 1 year ago.


Opana with drawl ppl help!?
iight im 17 yrs old ive been fckign around with 40 mg opana for liek 6 months 2 or 3 times a week i also ****** around with 2mg xanax and 80mg oxy... i stoped everything once i started to dream every night about doing pills now im going insane i have this feelign right above my stomac tht i cant explain nd it... Asked by Maybell Rehmer 1 year ago.

iight im 17 yrs old ive been fckign around with 40 mg opana for liek 6 months 2 or 3 times a week i also ****** around with 2mg xanax and 80mg oxy... i stoped everything once i started to dream every night about doing pills now im going insane i have this feelign right above my stomac tht i cant explain nd it feels liek it will only go awya if i take a pill... i relly dnt knw wht to do this feeling is so intense its making me go insane i need some 1's help to tell me wtf is going on with my body nd if there is any way i can make this feeling go away with taking pills..... im also in pain my legs hurt nd i have relly bad anxiety. please only try to help me if u relly know wht your talking about dont try to help if u have no clue wht your saying Answered by Sandy Clewell 1 year ago.

The use of Opana and other narcotics can lead to tolerance, physical and psychological dependence, overdose and the need for detox. Opana contains oxymorphone, a potent opiate used to manage moderate to severe pain. A tolerance can develop with regular use, meaning the drug’s effects are diminished. This may cause some to escalate their use or abuse the medication in other ways. Addiction can develop swiftly and is marked by intense drug cravings, increased use, feelings of being consumed by the drug and other negative consequences. A physical addiction is present when withdrawal symptoms appear once use is stopped abruptly. With Opana, these symptoms can include vomiting, agitation, tremors and pain. Withdrawal is the process the body goes through when it is detoxing from Opana. Withdrawal Symptoms Typical with Opana Addiction Withdrawal symptoms associated with codeine use can be brutal if not managed properly with medically-assisted detox. The Waismann Method of Accelerated Neuro-Regulation can medically manage withdrawal and eliminate the nasty symptoms associated with it. Withdrawal can set in within hours of the last dose. Not every person addicted to Opana experiences symptoms in the same way. For some it is relatively mild. For others, especially long-term users or abusers, it can be more difficult physically and psychologically. Symptoms can vary widely among patients but can include severe drug cravings, extreme irritation, insomnia, sweating, nausea, vomiting, runny nose, yawning, cold flashes, restlessness, weakness, cramps, diarrhea, chills, muscle and bone pain, agitation and muscle twitching. These symptoms can be more severe among long-term users or those who have abused the drug Oxy Side effects Main side effects of oxycodone.The most commonly reported effects include euphoria, memory loss, constipation, fatigue, dizziness, nausea, lightheadedness, headache, dry mouth, anxiety, pruritus, and diaphoresis. It has also been claimed to cause dimness in vision due to miosis. Some patients have also experienced loss of appetite, nervousness, abdominal pain, diarrhea, ischuria, dyspnea, and hiccups, although these symptoms appear in less than 5% of patients taking oxycodone. Rarely, the drug can cause impotence, enlarged prostate gland, and decreased testosterone secretion. In high doses, overdoses, or in patients not tolerant to opiates, oxycodone can cause shallow breathing, bradycardia, cold, clammy skin, apnea, hypotension, miosis (pupil constriction), circulatory collapse, respiratory arrest, and death. There is a high risk of experiencing severe withdrawal symptoms if a patient discontinues oxycodone abruptly. Therefore therapy should be gradually discontinued rather than abruptly discontinued. People who use oxycodone in a hazardous or harmful fashion are at even higher risk of severe withdrawal symptoms as they tend to use higher than prescribed doses. The symptoms of oxycodone withdrawal are the same as for other opiate based painkillers and may include "anxiety, nausea, insomnia, muscle pain, muscle weakness, fevers, and other flu like symptoms." Xanax withdrawal symptoms can include but are not limited to: Nausea, vomiting, or diarrhea,A rapid heartbeat (tachycardia) Heart palpitations, Hallucinations, Memory loss, Dizziness, Personality changes, Sensitivity to sound or light, Panic attacks, Seizures, Fever, Headaches, Anxiety, Tension, Depression, Insomnia, Restlessness or irritability, Confusion, Sweating. Seizures are often the most dangerous possible withdrawal symptom. These are most likely to occur if Xanax is stopped "cold turkey," but they are also possible if the drug is not stopped slowly enough. Even forgetting a single dose of Xanax can lead to withdrawal symptoms. As your body gets used to the medication, you may even begin to experience withdrawal symptoms between your usual Xanax doses. Answered by Dori Schack 1 year ago.

It's just a local dialect. Around here, people say "drawering". Where I was born (Oklahoma) they say "drawing" but draw out - no pun intended - the "w". Long's you understand the message, it really shouldn't matter how it's pronounced, right? Answered by Pia Stavsvick 1 year ago.

You need professional help. lahacienda.com Answered by Myra Smoldt 1 year ago.


If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals?
If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals?I was on Norco about 6-8 per day for 4 years for a desacated disc in my back. I finally had surgery but after the surgery I began getting worse back pain and leg pain. I finally went to a pain mangement doctor and he suggested cutting the Norco out and going... Asked by Antonio Dhaliwal 1 year ago.

If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals? I was on Norco about 6-8 per day for 4 years for a desacated disc in my back. I finally had surgery but after the surgery I began getting worse back pain and leg pain. I finally went to a pain mangement doctor and he suggested cutting the Norco out and going with an extended release Opana. I stopped the Norco cold Turkey and began taking Opana ER 10 mg twice a day. The first day through yesterday I was feeling sick with headache, fatigue, and just discombobulation. My question is can switching from 1 opiate to another cause withdrawal or was I just sick like with a flu. I don't know how the Opana stacks up per mg. but Opana is obviously much stronger is 20 mgs. of Opana per day equivalent to 6-8 10/325 Norco or is the Opana more?less? Any help is appreciated. Answered by Gertrud Lukowski 1 year ago.

Opana (oxymorphone) is far more potent than the hydrocodone in Norco. If you took 60 mh of hydrocodone a day that would equal 20 mg of Opana. However that number is 100% opioid equivalency, most doctors start a new opioid at a dose that is 50-75% equivalent to the original drug. There are a few things to keep in mind- Firstly your switch from a fast acting drug that "hits" harder than a controlled release drug could be part of the difference. If you more commonly took 8 10/325 Norco then the equivalence would be 26.27 mg of Opana = 80 mg hydrocodone. It is a little odd that you were not prescribed any break through pain medication like the regular Opana or another short acting opioid- even Norco. Yes people can have problems when switching from one opioid to another (which is part of the reason break through pain meds are important). It is possible that oxymorphone just does not work particularly well for you. Your symptoms don't really match those of opioid withdrawal but It is impossible to say if you were sick or it was the switch in medications- it could even have been side effects from the Opana. When you were sick were you in any pain or any more pain than you normally would be on Norco? Any anxiety, sweating, agitation, depression, insomnia? Just give it a bit, it might take a few days- if you have any mild withdrawal or certain side effects they should resolve themselves fairly quickly. And Opana tends to be one of those love/hate drugs. Some people taking it do very well and their quality of life gets much better. Some people have almost no side effects to Opana. Other people get very little benefit from it and/or they have significant side effects. From my personal short lived experience on Opana I though it was great, I would still be taking it if I had not been moving around so much including places where it is not available. So I just take MS Contin and OxyIR for break through pain. And definitely talk with your doctor about break through pain medication. Answered by Oliver Dockter 1 year ago.

Opana Withdrawal Answered by Clair Mccarron 1 year ago.

This Site Might Help You. RE: If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals? If you go from Norco to Opana will you have withdrawals? I was on Norco about 6-8 per day for 4 years for a desacated disc in my back. I finally had surgery but after the surgery I began getting worse back pain and leg pain. I finally went to a pain mangement doctor and he suggested cutting the... Answered by Nobuko Cantillo 1 year ago.


What medications are found in Opana?
I know someone that takes it and am just curious to know what it is made up of. Asked by Sharleen Beelar 1 year ago.

Oxymorphone (Opana, Numorphan, Numorphone) or 14-Hydroxydihydromorphinone is a powerful semi-synthetic opioid analgesic first developed in Germany circa or about 1914, patented in the USA by Endo Pharmaceuticals in 1955 and introduced to the United States market in January 1959 and other countries around the same time. It is related to morphine in the same fashion that oxycodone is to codeine, is derived from thebaine, and is approximately 6–8 times more potent than morphine. It differs from morphine in its effects in that it generates less euphoria, sedation, itching and other histamine effects. Depending on the individual patient, it can be either more or less nausea- and vomit-inducing than morphine. Please see the web page for more details on Oxymorphone (generic name) Opana (brand name). Answered by Bobbye Barriere 1 year ago.

Narcotic very addictive for pain, its the new street drug... Answered by Olevia Freedle 1 year ago.


How does opana compare to oxycontin?
Asked by Tonia Pasket 1 year ago.

In what way? Are you comparing Opana ER (oxymorphone extended-release) to OxyContin (oxycodone extended-release) or are you talking about the instant release for of Opana vs. instant release oxycodone? Both drugs are full opioid agonists indicated for moderate to severe pain when the use of an opioid is indicated. Oxymorphone, the opioid in Opana, is twice as potent as oxycodone. Some oxycodone is metabolized into oxymorphone so a very small amount of the effects of oxycodone is from oxymorphone. Opana ER has a better reputation for lasting the full 12hrs compared to OxyContin which some people need to take a bit more frequently. Contrary to what one person wrote oxycodone is NOT more addictive than oxymorphone. Full opioid agonists have the same potential for abuse and dependence. Since Opana is fairly new and not as widely prescribed as OxyContin it has not been abused as often but they do have the same abuse potential. However when taken for a legitimate problem the risk of abuse or dependence to any opioid is very small. Both drugs are still only available as brand name drugs so they are both expensive. However two extended release opioids- MS Contin (morphine sulfate extended-release) and Duragesic (fentanyl transdermal) are available as generics. Basically everyone does differently with opioids- some people respond well the Opana and have few side effects, some don't do well with Opana at all but may do well with OxyContin. In general both drugs are well tolerated and highly effective. I have personally taken both but my experience is really irrelevant and won't really help. Some guidelines recommend that a morphine drug be first used and if it is not well tolerated a drug like OxyContin should be used. Other long acting opioids available in The United States include MS Contin (morphine sulfate extended-release), Duragesic (fentanyl transdermal), BuTrans (buprenorphine transdermal), Kadian (morphine sulfate extended-release), Avinza (morphine sulfate extended-release), Oramorph SR (morphine sulfate extended-release), Exalgo (hydromorphone extended-release), and Embeda (morphine sulfate/naltrexone). Dolophine (methadone) is also used, it does not come in an extended-release form but it works longer than other opioids and is typically taken every 8-12hrs. There is also Ultram ER (tramadol extended-release) however tramadol is NOT a full opioid agonist and it is approved for moderate to moderately severe pain. Answered by Phoebe Rosi 1 year ago.

Oxycontin is a form of time released OXYCODONE, not morphine. You probably already know that, by looking at the medicine bottle, but others may think it's actually morpine based on the above poster's response. If you're hurt enough to get a prescription for 20 mg's of oxycodone, you should probably be on the couch resting, anyways. There's a lot of factors, most likely you will feel a little buzz for the first few days. I'd avoid operating a vehicle for the first day to make sure you know how the medication affects you. Take it easy and recuperate. Answered by Hilary Illsley 1 year ago.

They're two different drugs and hard to compare. Oxycontin is mode addicting. Answered by Katelin Saeler 1 year ago.

whats all the yeehaw about opana? took 2 and it just doesnt have the lift of o.c. and it may last a few minutesmore but i can feel when my oxy hits, the opana is more of a maybe i feel it kind of things Answered by Edward Launer 1 year ago.


How long does it take for an Opana to rid your system?
And will it show up on an at home test? Asked by Roxie Rorrer 1 year ago.

Opana generally takes 3 days (72 hours) to leave your system, but could take up to 5-7 days. I have to take court ordered drug tests once a month, (since I was addicted to opana for the past few years) & the judge ordered me to take 12 panel tests BC the 12 panels are the only tests opana shows up on. So to answer your other question, no opana probably will not show up on an @ home drug test, considering which one you have. Hope this helps! ;) Answered by Alva Espey 1 year ago.


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