The people we interviewed got information from many sources, including health professionals, the internet and others who'd had a partial knee replacement in the past (see 'Sources of information on knee replacement'). Some said that they had all the information they needed from health professionals, often describing it as.
So you haven’t got to think. Which also surprised me. The big problem for me then was having to inject with the anticoagulant drug. Which was a bit of a pain. It’s not heparin. I hate the thought of that.” And I almost sort of thought like, “Oh, I’m not going to go to bed. I’ve forgotten what it’s called now. How people that are diabetic have to do that every day for life must be quite a thought. Now whether that’s relative to when you have your surgery and they give it you, I don’t know.
I have been to see my GP who has said I am on the higest dose of Codeine (240mg), I unfortunay cannot take Tramadol as it doesn't agree with me. He has referred I am surprised to hear that about tramadol my surgeon knew I was on Tramadol prior to the op and did not mention anything. I would have.
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Posted 26 January 2014 at 20:53.
Phone the ward that you were on and speak to the orthopaedic specialist nurse for some advice. I'm fully weightbearing, using one crutch and physio suggesting using nothing whilst in the house. Perhaps you have some bleeding behind the scar or an infection that could be causing the pain. I'm 44 years old and also had a ceramic hip replacement 18 days ago, I have to admit I'm lucky I'm having minimal pain in leg, just slight discomfort in the scar.
I was taking tramadol before my op and was discharged on it.
Specific recommendations cannot be given. Therefore, DO NOT TAKE these medications for a minimum of 7 days prior to surgery. Medications You May Take Before Surgery: Cardiac medications (for the heart). Anti-reflux medications (Prilosec, Nexium, Protonix). Seizure medications (anti-convulsants). Anti-hypertensives.
Some medications impair the body’s ability to form a clot and stop bleeding. Obviously, failure to normally form clot is undesirable around the time of surgery.
Do Not Take These Medications Before Surgery:
Non-steroidal Anti-inflammatory Drugs (NSAIDs): Non-selective COX inhibitors (NSAIDs, e.g. If you have a question about your painkiller, ask your surgeon. ibuprofen, ketoprofen, Advil, Motrin, many others) should be discontinued a minimum of 5 (preferably 7) days before elective surgery. Selective COX inhibitors (COX-2 inhibitors, like Vioxx and Celebrex) CAN be continued.
In many cases, the exact composition of herbal supplements and the potential interactions are unknown. Specific recommendations cannot be given. Vitamins, Supplements, Herbals: Many herbal medications and supplements may increase bleeding and/or interact with medications used for anesthesia. Therefore, DO NOT TAKE these medications for a minimum of 7 days prior to surgery.
Medications That Increase Bleeding or May Interfere with Anesthesia.
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Medications You May Take Before Surgery:
ASPIRIN: Ideally, aspirin should be discontinued a minimum of 7 (preferably 10) days prior to elective surgery. This advice includes products containing aspirin, like Percodan.
I had also use tramadol and suboxone together before and after. Using tramadol before suboxone I had noticed very slight precipitated withdrawal after high doses of tramadol, like 300mg+. I don't think there would be any problem after such a low dose of 50mg, judging from my experience. Now taking.
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I don't have any in the house, but I also am having knee surgery on the 12th, and then gave me Tramadol. I don't know if they work the same way, but I would like to know if I can take Tramadol with these injections? Please hurry, I can't take this pain much longer. Oh yes, and I cannot take any type of.