Morphine

Drug Name: Morphine
Tablet Strength: 30 mg
Color: Pink
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Product Form: Pills
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Morphine is an opioid (narcotic) pain medication. This medication is used to help relieve mild to acute pain. It works in the brain to change how your body reacts and responds to severe pain. Doctors usually prescribed Morphine 30mg to treat severe pain.

The drug is commonly used in clinical pain management, especially for post surgery pain or cancer pain. In the body, it has several effects, including loss of hunger, suppression of cough and reduction of pain. Some of the clinical uses include: pain relief after trauma, pain relief after surgery, pain relief in advanced cancer, pain relief in head injury.

Dosage and Administration

Follow all the instructions of your health care provider for using Morphine. Swallow the whole tablet. Do not break, chew or crush before swallowing. Store it at room temperature away from heat and light.

If you miss a dose and you’re taking it regularly, take it as soon as possible when you remember. If it is almost near to your next dose, skip the missed dose and start taking as per your regular dosing schedule. Do not take two doses at once as it may harm you.

For oral dosage form (tablets):

For moderate to severe pain:

Adults—15 to 30 mg (every 4 hours) as needed. Depend on your health condition and response to treatment, your doctor may increase or decrease your dose.

Children—Usage and dosage must be determined by your doctor.

All Possible Side Effects

Even though Morphine is a U.S Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approved medicine for pain treatment, its uses are associated with serious and sometimes life-threatening side effects.

Serious Side Effects to be aware of include:

• Drowsiness
• Dry mouth
• Extreme sleepiness
• Fainting
• Fever
• Confusion
• Loss of coordination
• Muscle stiffness
• Nausea or vomiting
• Nervousness
• Seizures
• Sweating
• Twitching
• Stomach pain or severe cramps

Note: You need to get in touch with your doctor if you experience these effects or other than these.

Risk Factors

Individuals who suffer from chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), emphysema, asthma, chronic bronchitis, or other respiratory issues are at greater risk of suffering from complication since the medication can further weaken breathing. It is very important to monitor your dosages and protect yourself from overdosing it. Other risk factors for complications include head injury, malnourishment, or polysubstance use.

Precautions

Tell your physician if you’re allergic to this drug or any other medications.

Tell your physician what prescription and nonprescription drug, you are taking.

Before taking Morphine, tell your doctor about your medical conditions, especially of liver or kidney disease, difficulty urinating, breathing problems, mental/mood disorders, stomach problems.

The medication may make you drowsy. Do not drive a car or perform any activity that needs alertness until you are ready to perform these actions.

Older people are more sensitive to its side effects, especially of dizziness, slow/shallow breathing, drowsiness and confusion.

Doctor’s are not recommending this drug during pregnancy because it may harm an unborn baby.

Breastfeeding mothers are also suggested not to take Morphine as it passes through breast milk and may cause some undesirable effects on a nursing infant.