What Are The Main Tramacet Side Effects

Tramacet Side Effects

Some of the more common side effects experienced while taking Tramacet include nausea, confusion, sleepiness, heartburn, diarrhea, headache, feelings of weakness, dizziness, dry mouth, indigestion, gas, trembling, mood changes, sweating, itchiness, nervousness, anxiety, insomnia, fatigue, vomiting and abdominal pain.

Taking narcotics, such as Tramacet, over a long period of time may create a severe case of constipation. Your physician may tell you to increase the amount of liquids you drink, the amount of fiber you eat, or may tell you to use laxatives.

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Less common side effects can include increased blood pressure, heartburn, redness in the face or arms, hallucinations, hot flushes, shortness of breath, feelings of tightness in your chest, muscle pain, wheezing, loss of appetite, amnesia, weight loss, nightmares, puffiness or swelling of your face or tongue, ringing in the ears, chest pain, difficulty urinating, numbness in the extremities, symptoms that are flu-like, skin rashes, unusual feelings of well being, a pins and needles feeling, abnormal heart rhythm and pain or difficulty swallowing.

Blurred vision or seizures are a rare but possible side effect from taking Tramacet. Other rare side effects can include paranoia, vomiting blood or a substance that resembles coffee grounds, crying, migraine headaches, euphoria, loss of memory, pounding in the ears, cold sweats, loss of sexual ability or desire, uncontrollable muscle contractions, abnormal thinking, feelings of unhappiness or illness, buzzing in the ears, continuous headache, moods that change rapidly, abnormal sense of reality, unsteadiness when walking, emotional overreaction, increase in muscle tone, fainting, decreased urination, feelings that your surroundings are constantly moving, sensations that your body is spinning, unusual feelings of coldness, or dreaming morbid dreams.

Some side effects go away with time as your body adjusts to this medication. If you continue to experience side effects after about a week or so, or if the side effects you experience are too uncomfortable for you, talk to your physician.

If you experience any of the following symptoms, contact your physician immediately: nausea, dark urine, yellow eyes, unusual feelings of weakness or exhaustion, pale stools, loss of appetite, yellow skin or pain in the upper part of your stomach. These are potential symptoms for a critical problem with your liver.

Seek immediate medical attention at an emergency room if you experience a seizure after taking Tramacet, or if you have the following symptoms of an allergic reaction to this medication: swelling of the throat, tongue, lips or mouth; hives or difficulty breathing. Some people may have a severe skin reaction after taking this medication, including the following symptoms: sores on the skin, skin rash, unusual acne, a high fever, stinging sores located on the skin or around the eyes or mouth, or skin that starts peeling off the body.

When taken with alcohol, antihistamines found in over-the-counter allergy and cold medicines, muscle relaxers, sedatives, seizure medications, anesthetics, tranquilizers, barbiturates and dental anesthetics, the effects of these drugs can be enhanced by Tramacet. Also, having three or more drinks of alcohol while taking Tramacet can cause damage to your liver.

Tramacet can be addictive, with both psychological and physical dependence. If you think this medication isn't having the effect on your pain that it once had, do not take more of this drug in order to receive more painkilling benefits. Doing so can lead to addiction or an overdose. Instead, talk to your physician, who may increase your dosage of Tramacet, or prescribe a different pain medication.

Some patients may feel withdrawal symptoms when they stop taking Tramacet. These symptoms may include insomnia, anxiety, nervousness, agitation or feelings of shakiness. The symptoms should go away within a few days of stopping this medication. If they do not, contact your physician.

Patients can overdose on Tramacet. Symptoms of overdose with this drug include loss of appetite, blue or pale lips, fever, shallow or irregular breathing, lightheadedness, difficult breathing, dark urine, upper stomach pain, drowsiness or even coma, vomiting and nausea, black or tarry stools, pale or blue skin or fingernails, hallucinations, breath odor that is unpleasant, shortness of breath, lethargy, disorientation, pupils of the eyes are pinpoints, changes in mood, headache, vomiting blood, yellow skin or yellow eyes. If you or someone you know who is taking Tramacet exhibits any of these symptoms, seek medical attention immediately.

Also, pay attention to signs of depression, including decreased interest in favorite activities, changes in sleep patterns, weight changes, inability to concentrate or thoughts of committing suicide. Tramacet may cause patients to think more about suicide. If you have thoughts that bother you or thoughts about hurting yourself, contact your doctor immediately. Inform your physician if you feel a large change in your energy levels, or if you start to act recklessly.

Let your healthcare provider know as soon as possible if you experience a sudden change in your feelings and behavior, such as suddenly feeling, scared, angry, violent, restless or nervous. Before taking this medication, inform your physician if someone in your family has previously tried to commit suicide.