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Words related to naltrexone

an oral antagonist against the action of opiates

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Disulfiram, topiramate, or gabapentin may be offered as a second-line treatment option in certain circumstances if naltrexone and acamprosate are not effective or well tolerated, the report said.
If liver function levels begin to rise, naltrexone should be discontinued.
In the first, a woman who has been successful in avoiding relapse by naltrexone treatment, although advised not to become pregnant, could inadvertently conceive.
According to the company, TROXYCA ER extended-release capsules contain pellets that consist of oxycodone hydrochloride, an opioid agonist, which surround sequestered naltrexone hydrochloride, an opioid antagonist.
Currently, Naltrexone is the only drug being used for relapse prevention but its role is limited by its cost and efficacy.
Acamprosate does not have significant drug interactions with many of the medications that are commonly used to treat alcohol dependence and other psychiatric disorders (including naltrexone, antidepressants, anxiolytics, and hypnotics)
Consider prescribing oral naltrexone (50 mg/d) for patients with alcohol use disorder who wish to maintain abstinence after a brief period of detoxification.
Naltrexone, an opioid antagonist approved by the Food and Drug Administration for treating alcohol dependence, acts principally on the mu opioid receptor.
Naltrexone is an FDA-approved antagonist drug that prevents opioid-addicted individuals from craving drugs and blocks the euphoric or pleasure feelings brought on by opiate use.
The medication in the study found to be more effective than some past approaches is extended release Naltrexone, which is administered once a month by injection in a medical setting.
The medication in the study that was found to be more effective than some past approaches was extended-release Naltrexone, which is administered once a month by injection in a medical setting.
SAN DIEGO -- Low-dose naltrexone and repeated visits to the hyperbaric oxygen chamber are two novel potential therapies for fibromyalgia that showed promise in separate studies presented at the annual meeting of the American College of Rheumatology.
A number of clinical trials, performed in experimental bars, have helped to understand the mechanism of action of opioid receptor antagonists, and several clinical trials concerning treatment of alcoholism have assessed the efficacy and tolerability of naltrexone and nalmefene in alcohol-dependence treatment, and the reduction of alcohol consumption in heavy drinkers.
Naltrexone is a pure antagonist at the [mu]-opioid receptor, with no intrinsic agonist effects (1).
FDA-approved strategies for the treatment of chronic alcoholism today include antabuse (disulfiram), naltrexone (short- and long-acting formulations) and campral (acamprosate).