do u know of any narcotic medication that I can take for this peptic ulcer please let me know thanks?
What kind of pain med.should be taken for a peptic ulcer?i'm taking bentyl,and carafate?
- 21 Aug 2010 by marskipig
- 29 November 2018
- bentyl, carafate, peptic ulcer, pain, ulcer
My stomach is always cramping up on me.As soon as I eat something I'm straight in the bathroom.and sometimes my stomach hurts more when I eat.Are there any narcotic medication that u know of that I can take to ease my pain please let me know asap please thanks and have a blessed day.
The most effective treatments are combinations of 2 antibiotics (e.g. Clarithromycin, Amoxicillin, Tetracycline, Metronidazole) and 1 proton pump inhibitor (PPI), sometimes together with a bismuth compound. In complicated, treatment-resistant cases, 3 antibiotics (e.g. amoxicillin + clarithromycin + metronidazole) may be used together with a PPI and sometimes with bismuth compound. An effective first-line therapy for uncomplicated cases would be Amoxicillin + Metronidazole + Pantoprazole (a PPI). In the absence of H. pylori, long-term higher dose PPIs are often used.
Talk to your doctor about narcotics, opioids are very addicting.
So then you would have to major "concerns" ( problems) to deal with, peptic ulcer and addiction.
Natural opiates: alkaloids contained in the resin of the opium poppy, primarily morphine, codeine, and thebaine, but not papaverine and noscapine which have a different mechanism of action; The following could be considered natural opiates: The leaves from Mitragyna speciosa (also known as Kratom) contain a few naturally-occurring opioids, active via Mu- and Delta receptors. Salvinorin A, found naturally in the Salvia divinorum plant, is a kappa-opioid receptor agonist.
Semi-synthetic opioids: created from the natural opiates, such as hydromorphone, hydrocodone, oxycodone, oxymorphone, desomorphine, diacetylmorphine (heroin), nicomorphine, dipropanoylmorphine, benzylmorphine and ethylmorphine and buprenorphine;
Fully synthetic opioids: such as fentanyl, pethidine, methadone, tramadol and dextropropoxyphene;
Endogenous opioid peptides, produced naturally in the body, such as endorphins, enkephalins, dynorphins, and endomorphins.
There are also drugs such as tramadol and tapentadol that are chemically not of the opioid class, but do have agonist actions at the μ-opioid receptor. Although their exact mechanism of action is not fully understood, they both have a dual mode of action, the second mode of action appearing to be on the noradrenergic and serotonergic systems. This second mechanism of action was discovered during testing in where the drugs showed signs of analgesia even when naloxone, an opioid antagonist, was administered
Talk to your doctor about the above mentioned information.
Take care and have a good weekend.
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