Tramadol won’t show up on a standard drug test. But Tramadol does show up on drug testing for prescription medications. More on the types of drug tests that might be used to detect tramadol here.
Dangers of Tramadol include serious side effects, drug interactions, overdose or addiction (especially when not taken as prescribed). Plus, you can die or experience serious side effects of Tramadol if you are diagnosed with certain medical conditions, which we explore in more detail here.
Yes. You can get addicted to Fioricet. In fact, Fioricet is a habit-forming drug. Learn how you can avoid Fioricet addiction here.
YES and NO. Ritalin cannot be detected in a standard 5 panel drug screen. But Ritalin shows up on drug tests for amphetamines. More on Ritalin detection here.
Yes, you can become addicted to Ambien with long-term use. In this article we look at how Ambien affects the body and the risk factors for Ambien dependence. More on signs of Ambien addiction here.
Yes and no. Most employment or probation/parole drug screens are not comprehensive enough to test for Suboxone. However, Suboxone can be detected when specifically targeted. More on Suboxone drug screens here.
Ambien peaks about 1.5 – 2 hours after oral administration. But peak times are increased when you take Ambien CR with food. More on the pharmacokinetics of Ambien, plus its addiction potential here.
Percocet kicks in 0-15 minutes after oral administration. But does this make Percocet more addictive than other pain medications? Yes. More on this short-acting, rapid onset pain killer and its addiction liability here.
Yes. Hydrocodone is a Schedule II narcotic under the Controlled Substances Act. We review the legal and pharmaceutical properties of hydrocodone as a narcotic here.
Yes, you can die from taking Adderall. But the risk of sudden death from Adderall’s effects on the cardiovascular system is low. More on reported cases of sudden death as well as how to avoid sudden death risk factors for Adderall here.