Answer: How long it can take to withdraw from Ambien varies from individualto individual. Factors such as dosage and how long the patient wasprescribed the drug for have a part to play in determiningwithdrawal time. It typically takes 72 hours for the onset ofwithdrawal symptoms to occur and these can last for up to a month.
Answer: Yes. It can also cause sores in and around the mouth. Both of thesesymptoms are usually a result of Ambien abuse or an allergicreaction to the drug. Stop using the drug and contact your doctorif you have experienced either of these symptoms.
Answer: Yes you can take ambien cr with methodone, however both these drugs are central nervous system depressants and the use of these two drugs together should be monitored. Some side effects may include, but are not limited to, ataxia, confusion, drowsiness, respiratory depression, and weakness. Since both medications have the potential to depress CNS function it is important to recognize that the risk of unwanted effects may increase with such use.
Answer: Depending on the amounts of each you could just fall asleep, or you might fall asleep and never wake up. Personally I have taken trazodone, ambien, codeine and alcohol together and didnt have any problems. I felt drowsy and numb for a while then have no memory of the rest of the night.
Answer: You can check all know interactions of drugs yourself with the website http://www.drugs.com/drug_interactions.php. Simply type in the drugs you wish to find and select the correct drug from the dropdown menu. All known interactions will then appear. Interactions searched:
1 Interaction found:
clonazepam and Lyrica (pregabalin) (Moderate Drug-Drug)
PROBLEM: Central nervous system- and/or respiratory-depressant effects may be additively or synergistically increased in patients taking multiple drugs that cause these effects, especially in elderly or debilitated patients.
POSSIBLE SOLUTION: During concomitant use of these drugs, patients should be monitored for potentially excessive or prolonged CNS and respiratory depression. Ambulatory patients should be counseled to avoid hazardous activities requiring complete mental alertness and motor coordination until they know how these agents affect them, and to notify their physician if they experience excessive or prolonged CNS effects that interfere with their normal activities.
Answer: Yes, I take them both. No problems. Recovering from chemo therapy and have some nerve damage thus the gabapenitn. Ambien CR for the sleep issues that go with the stress of chemo/cancer/and figuring out your life! You can definitely take both!
Answer: To a person that has a low tolerance to either of these drugs, this combination will be fatal. All of these drugs slow your breathing and if they are mixed together, your chances of falling asleep and never waking up is very high.
Answer: It depends on the state and his will, if he gives everything to you in his will, or at least the house, then you have no issue at all, but if there are children from a previous relationship and the husband has no will, you might have to buy them out or sell the place if they inherit under the state laws of intestacy. Check with your local laws and make sure you and your husband have wills.
Answer: Yes you can but the risks of this combination needs to be CAREFULLY monitered, amitriptyline is a sedative tricycle anti-depressent and ambien is a Non-benzo (Z Drug) classification. Mixing both together would most likely cause you to black out depending on how many you take.