Classification: Opiate/Downer/Sedative/Painkiller/SNRISerotonin–Norepinephrine Reuptake Inhibitor/Reuptake inhibitor of serotoninA monoamine neurotransmitter, biochemically derived from tryptophan, that is primarily found in the gastrointestinal (GI) tract, platelets, and central nervous system (CNS) of humans and animals. It is a well-known contributor to feelings of well-being. and of norepinephrine
The following products may react negatively with tramadol and may cause overdose if mixed together.
Do not drive or operate machinery while under the influence of tramadol.
Some users may experience
In high doses, overdoses, or in patients not tolerant to opiates, tramadol can cause shallow breathing, bradycardia, cold-clammy skin, apnea, hypotension, miosis, circulatory collapse, respiratory arrest, and death.
Don't take any more tramadol than you are prescribed.
By itself, it can decrease the seizure threshold. When combined with SSRIs, tricyclic antidepressants, or in patients with epilepsy, the seizure threshold is further decreased. Seizures have been reported in humans receiving excessive single oral doses (700 mg) or large intravenous doses (300 mg). However, there have been several rare cases of people having grand-mal seizures at doses as low as 100–400 mg orallyRoute of administration in which the subject swallows a substance..
Do not consume alcohol or other drugs while under the influence of Tramadol