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.
Tramadol withdrawal includes typical withdrawal symptoms such as runny nose and muscles aches. But in 1 of 8 cases, symptoms are atypical. Who’s at risk of these symptoms which affect the central nervous system? And what can you expect during Tramadol withdrawal? More here.
Yes. Long term use of Tramadol can cause seizures in a general population. And some drugs that reduce the metabolic clearance of Tramadol can trigger a seizure. But some people seem to be more at risk of seizures when on Tramadol. Learn more here.
No, Tramadol does not have codeine or opiates in it. Tramadol is similar to codeine, but it is a synthetic drug. In fact, Tramadol acts like an opiate but is called an opioid. More on Tramadol ingredients here.
Tramadol action time varies by dose and route of administration. If you are in pain, we offer an explanation of when you can expect Tramadol to work here.
Can Tramadol cause euphoria? Yes. But it rarely does. In fact, Tramadol is thought to reduce risk of drug addiction to prescription pills. More on how Tramadol works and how it can get you high here.
Tramadol use is medically indicated for pain relief of many medical conditions. Learn how, when and why doctors prescribe Tramadol, and why people are starting to use Tramadol recreationally here. Plus, discuss possible Tramadol addiction symptoms in our comment section.