Also on generic clonazepam. The pharmacist told me that the aggregate compounds in the pills are formulated to be dissolved in the stomach, and that some of the active ingredients are also rendered useless by the stomach acid. Allowing them to disintegrate under the tongue may actually increase the dose your taking, and you may not want to do that.
I don't know how much education a pharmacist has. It must be a lot because they do indeed seem to know a lot, but then again sometimes I ask questions and I'm pretty sure they're just making stuff up. I'd go to a doctor with this question. I forgot to ask mine about
it. There are times I'd like mine to work more quickly, but not at the expense of changing the dose. Intuitively, I feel like I need to be very consistent with the amount of the dose and the time I take it.
Roche does make a sublingual tablet, but I don't believe it's available as a generic yet.
My Brain: My friend, My enemy: A blog to chronicle my attempt to recover from anxiety/panic disorderanxietypanicdisorder.blogspot.com/