Source: rx2040. com
Baclofen is used for treating spasm of skeletal muscles, muscle clonus, cramping of muscles, rigidity, spinal cord injury and pain caused by disorders such as multiple sclerosis.
Baclofen acts by relaxing skeletal muscles, the muscles that move the skeleton (and also called striated muscle).
Baclofen is usually prescribed for pain with inflamation.
Yes Baclofen is available in the US. It is a prescription muscle relaxant medication that is typically used to treat muscle spasms associated with multiple sclerosis or spinal cord injuries. Baclofen is available in the US as a generic or brand name drug. It may be taken either orally or via injection. The most commonly prescribed form of Baclofen is tablets although it is also available in an oral solution injectable solution and an intrathecal pump.Baclofen is available in the following forms: Tablets Oral solution Injectable solution Intrathecal pumpBaclofen is typically prescribed by a doctor and it is important to follow the directions that the doctor gives. Baclofen can have some serious side effects and should only be taken as prescribed.
Yes it is. My doctor prescribed both to me since i have muscle knots in my back aka: Trigger Points
No. Baclofen is a muscle relaxer and an anti-spastic agent.
Baclofen used for muscle spasms does contain codeine.
Oral drugs such as baclofen can be taken, or in more extreme cases, a baclofen pump can be implanted to deliver baclofen direct to the spinal cord.
Yes , Baclofen (Lioresal) can be taken with most cold medications.
This pill with the markings 4097 on one side and 20 on the other is baclofen 20mg. Baclofen is sometimes used in treating multiple sclerosis because it can help with spasms and it also works as a muscle relaxant. Your doctor may have also prescribed this medication for conditions other than those listed above.
Baclofen is not a narcotic, but it does have many side effects and is sometimes used for opiate withdraw.
Yes, I have been on Baclofen for close to Ten years now. I was prescribed with Baclofen by my neurologist after it was diagnosed as a residual effect of Guillain Barre Syndrome. I have great things to say about Baclofen and the way it treated my severe M.E symptoms. I have to say that the difference you feel is very gradual. At times you may feel as if nothing is happening but persevere and you should see a positive change. One final piece of advice is to be consistant with your doses, as time goes by, with trial and error you will know what doses work for you but initially always stick to your doctor's specific doses. Hope this was helpful.
No it is not.