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ReVia No Prescription
Revia is prescribed to help patients who had been addicted to opiates maintain a medication-free clinical state.
Revia is prescribed in the therapy of alcoholism.
Before taking ReVia for narcotic addiction, you must be drug-free for at least 7 to 10 days.
If you think you are still in withdrawal, be sure to tell your doctor, since taking ReVia while narcotics are still in your system could cause serious physical problems.
ReVia is prescribed to treat alcohol dependence and narcotic addiction.
ReVia is not a cure.
You must be free of any drug withdrawal symptoms.
You must be ready to make a change and be willing to undertake a comprehensive treatment program that includes professional counseling, support groups, and close medical supervision.
Your doctor will perform tests to confirm your drug-free condition.
ReVia Side Effects
ReVia side effects that you should report to your health care professional or doctor as soon as possible:
More common side effects of treatment for alcoholism may include:
Less common side effects of treatment for alcoholism may include:
More common side effects of treatment for narcotic addiction may include:
- Nausea and/or vomiting;
- Low energy;
- Joint and muscle pain;
- Difficulty sleeping;
- Abdominal pain/cramps;
Other side effects of treatment for narcotic addiction may include:
- Skin rash;
- Sinus trouble;
- Side pains;
- Shortness of breath;
- Runny nose;
- Ringing in ears;
- Painful urination;
- Pain in shoulders;
- Pain in groin;
- Or swollen eyes;
- Or knees;
- Oily skin;
- Loss of appetite;
- Light sensitivity;
- Irregular or fast heartbeat;
- Increased thirst;
- Increased or decreased sexual interest;
- Increased mucus;
- Increased energy;
- Increased blood pressure;
- Increased appetite;
- Heavy breathing;
- Head "pounding";
- Hair loss;
- Frequent urination;
- Fluid retention;
- Feeling down;
- Dry mouth;
- Delayed ejaculation;
- Decreased potency;
- Cold sores;
- Cold feet;
- Clogged and aching ears;
- Blurred vision and aching;
- Athlete's foot;
- "hot spells";
ReVia is contraindicated if you have any of the following conditions:
- If you are narcotic-dependent and accidentally take revia;
- If you are sensitive to or have ever had an allergic reaction to revia, you should not take it;
- If you develop symptoms that signal possible liver problems;
- If you have acute hepatitis (liver disease) or liver failure, do not start therapy with revia;
- If you have kidney problems;
Do not take ReVia with any of the following drugs:
- Do not take mellaril (a drug prescribed to treat depression and anxiety) while on revia therapy, as the combination may make you feel very sleepy and sluggish;
- Do not use antabuse while you are taking revia; both drugs can damage your liver;
- Since studies to evaluate the interaction of revia with drugs other than narcotics have not been performed, do not take any medications, either over-the-counter or prescription, without first notifying your doctor;
- While taking revia avoid medicines that contain narcotics, including cough and cold preparations, such as actifed-c, ryna-c, and dimetane-dc; antidiarrheal medications such as lomotil; and narcotic painkillers such as percodan, tylox, and tylenol no. 3;
If no withdrawal symptoms occur, the doctor may increase the dosage to 50 milligrams a day.
The usual starting dose is 25 milligrams once a day.
The usual starting dose is 50 milligrams once a day.
Any medication taken in excess can have serious consequences.
If you suspect an overdose of ReVia, seek medical attention immediately.