are these real or did my meds gets mixed up
Firstly, all prescription and OTC drugs in the US are required by the FDA to have an imprint.
If your pill has no imprint it could be a vitamin, a diet/herbal/energy pill, or an illicit or foreign pill.
Secondly, Oxymorphone (Generic Opana) comes only in 5mg and 10mg tablets, and the extended release version comes in 7.5mg and 15mg - no 20mg tablets.
Here is a link to Oxymorphone and Opana tablets. Very few images available
I take the generic Opana and they are pink with a 10 on them. The other answers you have about this medication and what the law requires is correct. The FDA requires that all pills, even the OTC pills, have to have an identifing number and/or letters. I would take those pills back to the pharmacy and have them verified. Also, I do have to make a comment about the mg's that the extended release come in. They are available in 20, 30, and 40 mgs and the IR's are available in 5, 7.5, and 10. The IR's just became available in generic form earlier this year and as far as I know the ER's don't come in a generic form as of 3 months ago, but I might be mistaken about that as I am no longer on the ER version anymore.
- Opana Information for Consumers
- Opana Information for Healthcare Professionals (includes dosage details)
- Side Effects of Opana (detailed)
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