Morphine Rapid Test(Cassette) (DTS125)

Regulatory status: For research use only, not for use in diagnostic procedures.

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Sample
urine
Intended Use
The morphine Rapid Test is an easy, fast, and visually read screening chromatographic immunoassay method. The test system employs specific monoclonal antibody to selectively identify morphine and its metabolites in urine with a high degree of sensitivity. It has been developed for the determination of heroin, morphine, and codeine in urine at the concentration of 300-ng/mL set by the National Institute on Drug Abuse.
Storage
Store the test kit refrigerated or at room temperature (2-25°C) in sealed pouch under dry condition.
Sensitivity
The Test detects morphine, opiates and opiates in urine at an average of 300 ng/ml.

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References


Review of addiction risk potential associated with adolescent opioid use

PHARMACOLOGY BIOCHEMISTRY AND BEHAVIOR

Authors: Windisch, Kyle A.; Kreek, Mary Jeanne

Adolescence is a critical period of development with robust behavioral, morphological, hormonal, and neurochemical changes including changes in brain regions implicated in the reinforcing effects of drugs such as opioids. Here we examine the preclinical and, where appropriate complementary clinical literature, for the behavioral and neurological changes induced by adolescent opioid exposure/use and their long-term consequences during adulthood. Adolescent opioid exposure results in a widened biphasic shift in reinforcement with increased impact of positive rewarding aspects during initial use and profound negative reinforcement during adulthood. Females may have enhanced vulnerability due to fast onset of antinociceptive tolerance and reduced severity of somatic withdrawal symptoms during adolescence. Overall, adolescent opioid exposure, be it legally prescribed protracted intake or illicit consumption, results in significant and prolonged consequences of increased opioid reward concomitant with reduced analgesic efficacy and exacerbated somatic withdrawal severity during opioid use/exposure in adulthood. These findings are highly relevant to physicians, parents, law makers, and the general public as adolescent opioid exposure/misuse results in heightened risk for substance use disorders.

An Opioid-Sparing Protocol Improves Recovery Time and Reduces Opioid Use After Laparoscopic Sleeve Gastrectomy

OBESITY SURGERY

Authors: Pardue, Benjamin; Thomas, Austin; Buckley, Jake; Suggs, William J.

Purpose The current literature is sparse on post discharge pain management for bariatric surgical patients. This study aimed to determine if an opioid-sparing protocol could decrease opioid use during the postoperative period (hospital to home). Materials and Methods In this retrospective cohort study, we implemented an opioid-sparing protocol in January 2018, for patients undergoing laparoscopic sleeve gastrectomy (LSG) at our institution. We compared recovery time, pain scores (in hospital and at home), and perioperative opioid use between the historic control group (February 2017 to December 2017) and the opioid-sparing group (January 2018 to December 2018). Apvalue of < .05 was considered statistically significant. Results The study included 400 patients (200 in each group), and 165 participated in the phone survey. Baseline characteristics were similar, except the control group had a higher body mass index and body weight. The average recovery time was significantly shorter in the opioid-sparing group (18.9 versus 35.3 days, P = .043). There was no significant difference in mean postoperative pain scores in the hospital or at home. The opioid-sparing group required significantly fewer opioids postoperatively (10.4 versus 16.1 morphine milligram equivalents,P < .001). Only 1 out of the 200 patients in the opioid-sparing arm requested an opioid prescription after discharge. Conclusion Implementation of an opioid-sparing protocol improved recovery time and reduced postoperative opioid use in the hospital and after discharge without changing perceived pain in patients undergoing LSG.

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