Had anyone had any experience with dilaudid supposotories?

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denoli82
Regular Member


Date Joined Apr 2010
Total Posts : 35
   Posted 4/12/2010 7:52 PM (GMT -7)   
I was given Dilaudid oral for chronic abscess/fistula pain. After doing some research I found that they actually make this pain medication in a supposotory form. Has anyone taken this form? and if so was it better at controlling rectal pain?

CrohnieToo
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Date Joined May 2003
Total Posts : 9448
   Posted 4/13/2010 3:07 AM (GMT -7)   
I've never had so I don't know and can't say for sure, but I would think that it might well be more effective as a suppository as it is being "applied" if you will more directly to the area of discomfort. It would certainly be worth a try.
My computer says I need to upgrade my brain to be compatible with its new software.


Zanne
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Date Joined Apr 2005
Total Posts : 3763
   Posted 4/13/2010 5:08 AM (GMT -7)   
I would think its more a matter of it being a regular pain medication just in suppository form because of nausea, not like a salve type pain med. I know I have Tigan for nausea in both pill and suppository form so that if the nausea goes to far and I can't even keep medication down, I will be able to get the Tigan into my system.
Suzanne

CD 20 years officially, 30 unofficially. 3 resections '93, '95 '97
Managing with strict low residue diet, keeping symptoms to a minimum. All test show small amount of ulceration, still have occasional blockages. But still have a great time with my 2 daughters and husband!


Prednisone, 6MP,Prevacid, B12 shots, Bentyl, Xifaxan.....


ReactiveConstellationNE
Regular Member


Date Joined Dec 2005
Total Posts : 256
   Posted 4/20/2010 1:52 PM (GMT -7)   
Dilaudid will have the same effects regardless of route of administration (ROA). It may be slightly better absorbed with the suppositories or by holding an oral tablet under your tongue until it dissolves....but a suppository will not affect rectal/GI pain any differently than oral dilaudid. The same is true of any opiate....they have to get to your brain and block the pain *there*; they don't block pain locally.
Conditions: Reactive Arthritis (AKA Reiter Syndrome), Crohn's Disease, Chronic Pelvic Inflammatory Syndrome, Sacroiliitis, Costochondritis, As Yet Unknown MS-Like Relapsing/Remitting Neuropathy, and a partridge in a pear tree.

Medications: Currently not that many are taken daily, but there are many at my disposal for part-time use. Low dose pain medication, after years at high doses. Working on innovative ways of taking lesser-known pharmaceuticals and non-prescription supplements to maximum benefit.


chroniemomx2
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Date Joined Apr 2005
Total Posts : 2346
   Posted 4/20/2010 2:37 PM (GMT -7)   
I have started to use canasa supp. and I can't believe the difference in my pain.  Now, I know it is not a pain med.   But I have  a ton of rectal issues, and when I am in severe rectal pain I lay down put in a canasa supp. and within an hour the pain starts to subside.  I take darvocet oral pain med.  I am now hooked on rectal meds for my crohns.   I'm sure this won't hep the fistula pain, but did't know if you had an rectal inflammation going on, and if so give these a try if you never have.
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