Every 48 hours.
IV Schedule 4
"EXEMPT NARCOTICS" is a term is used to generally describe those Over-the-Counter (OTC) medications, that contain low-level dosages of narcotic and narcotic-type drugs. They are dispensed without prescription but the purchaser MUST sign a register in order to receive delivery of them (e.g.- Paregoric, or codeine-based cough syrup).
Answer a question with a question...Did the employer introduce the mandatory 48 hour schedule part of the "job description/requirements"? If so, then back to work!
yes they are
Percocet is a Schedule II narcotic, and requires a prescription for each fill the patient receives. It is not illegal provided the person using it has authorization from a legitimate doctor and has been prescribed it. It isn't lightly prescibed though. All illegal narcotics are listed as Schedule I narcotics - Heroin, Cocaine, LSD, etc.d
No. Androgenic/Anabolic Steroids are classified as a schedule 3 controlled substance in The United States. Other examples of schedule 3 controlled substances for example would be cocaine, narcotics, oxycontin, and heroin.
Narcotics is the medical name for narcotics. That's what narcotics are called.
the schedules are based on how addicting a drug is and its potential for abuse. schedule 1s are illegal drugs (although pot shouldn't be in with herion and crack, it still is), schedule 2s are narcotics such as adderall or morphine, and schedule 3s and 4s are the less addicting substances like vicodin and xanax.
It is patient specific. It all depends on many different factors. What schedule the drug is, how much you take, your weight, kidney function, etc.
All Controlled Substances (narcotics, barbiturates and combination drugs/derivatives) are listed under 5 Schedules, each one being a list of narcotics/compound drugs and barbiturates based on their content and abuse potential. Each has specific access, prescription and dispense requirements as well. The Schedules are maintained by the DEA. Schedule 1 drugs are all of the illegal drugs - Heroin, Marijuana, etc. No viable medical use. (medical marijuana is a completely different animal) Schedule 2 - Everything I take. Drugs in this Schedule include Oxycodone, Codeine, Fentanyl, Morphine, Dilaudid, Meperidine (Demerol), Methamphetamines and combinations using these. No prescription refills allowed, and no call-in prescriptions allowed. Patient must have a new prescription for each refill. I've been doing it every month for the past 9 years. Schedule 3 - Hydrocodone (Vicodin) and combinations, Butalbital, Codeine analgesics (low amount of Codeine with another drug), etc. Can be refilled and called in. Schedule 4 - Most of the minor pain stuff - Darvon, Analgesic combo's, etc. Also includes stuff like Ambien. Schedule 5 - Codeine and Opium based oral preparations (syrups), similar type drugs. Note: Most bizarrely, methamphetamine is considered to have "medicinal value" (the military uses it) so it is a schedule 2 rather than schedule 1, yet marijuana is considered schedule 1 even though it can be prescribed by a doctor and there is a pure pill form manufactured by pharmaceutical companies that can also be prescribed. Politics in action.
Adderall is a stimulant. It is a combination of 2 amphetamine salts, dextroamphetamine and amphetamine. It is a schedule 2 controlled substance which often gets the name "Narcotics" due to the fact that most prescribed narcotics belong in this schedule. However, a schedule 2 classification means it has (1) a high potential for misuse and abuse, (2) that a new, hand-signed prescription with a spelling of the number of the quantity to be dispensed is required for each refill, (3) as well as a few other restrictions on the way it can be prescribed or who can prescribe it.