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Adderall

No Prescription

Adderall is prescribed in the treatment of Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD), the condition in which a child exhibits a short attention span and becomes easily distracted, overly emotional, excessively active, and highly impulsive.
Adderall, like all amphetamines, has a high potential for abuse.
An extended-release form of the drug, called Adderall XR, is available for once-daily treatment of ADHD.
Be careful to take Adderall only as prescribed.
If prescribed in large doses over long periods of time, it can cause dependence and addiction.
It should be prescribed as part of a broader treatment plan that includes psychological, educational, and social measures.
The regular form of Adderall is prescribed for narcolepsy (uncontrollable attacks of sleep).

Side Effects

Adderall side effects that you should report to your health care professional or doctor as soon as possible:

Side effects may include:
- Worsening of tics (including Tourette's syndrome);
- Weight loss;
- Weakened heart;
- Vomiting;
- Unpleasant taste;
- Twitches;
- Tremor;
- Stomach and intestinal disturbances;
- Restlessness;
- Rapid or pounding heartbeat;
- Overstimulation;
- Nervousness;
- Nausea;
- Mental disturbances;
- Loss of appetite;
- Insomnia;
- Infections;
- Indigestion;
- Impotence;
- Hives;
- High blood pressure;
- Headache;
- Fever;
- Fatigue;
- Exaggerated feelings of well-being;
- Emotional instability;
- Dry mouth;
- Dizziness;
- Diarrhea;
- Depression;
- Constipation;
- Changes in sex drive;
- Accidental injury;

Contraindications

Adderall is contraindicated if you have any of the following conditions:
- If you have ever had a reaction to similar stimulant drugs;
- If you have even a mild case of high blood pressure;

Do not use Adderall if you have any of the following conditions:
- Overactive thyroid gland;
- High pressure in the eye (glaucoma);
- High blood pressure;
- Heart disease;
- Hardening of the arteries;

Interactions

Do not take Adderall with any of the following drugs:
- Vitamin c;
- Tricyclic antidepressants such as norpramin, tofranil, and vivactil;
- Seizure medications such as dilantin, phenobarbital, and zarontin;
- Propoxyphene (darvon);
- Norepinephrine (levophed);
- Methenamine (urised);
- Meperidine (demerol);
- Major tranquilizers such as haldol and thorazine;
- Lithium (eskalith, lithobid);
- High blood pressure medications such as calan, guanethidine, hydrodiuril, hytrin, procardia, and reserpine;
- Glutamic acid (an amino acid related to msg);
- Drugs that make the urine more acid, such as uroquid-acid no. 2;
- Drugs classified as mao inhibitors, including the antidepressants nardil and parnate;
- Antihistamines such as benadryl and chlor-trimeton;
- Acetazolamide (diamox);

Dosage

ADDERALL XR

Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder

Children already taking regular Adderall are prescribed a single dose of Adderall XR equal to their previous daily total.

Children 6 years of age and older: The usual starting dose for children taking Adderall for the first time is 10 milligrams once daily in the morning.
At weekly intervals, the doctor may increase the daily dosage by 5 or 10 milligrams, up to a maximum of 30 milligrams a day.

Adderall XR has not been tested on children under 6.

ADDERALL

Narcolepsy

Adults: The usual total daily dose ranges from 5 to 60 milligrams, taken as 2 or more smaller doses.

Children 12 years of age and older: The usual starting dose is 10 milligrams daily, with weekly increases of 10 milligrams daily until the drug takes effect.

Children under 12 years of age: The usual starting dose is 5 milligrams daily.
Each week, the doctor will raise the daily dose by 5 milligrams until the condition is under control.

Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder

Children 3 to 5 years of age: The usual starting dose is 2.5 milligrams daily.
Each week, the doctor will raise the daily dosage by 2.5 milligrams until the condition is under control.

Children 6 years of age and older: The usual starting dose is 5 milligrams once or twice a day.
Only in rare cases will a child need more than 40 milligrams per day.
Each week, the daily dosage may be increased by 5 milligrams.

Overdose

Symptoms of Adderall overdose may include:
- Vomiting;
- Tremor;
- Restlessness;
- Rapid breathing;
- Panic;
- Nausea;
- Irregular heartbeat;
- High fever;
- Heightened reflexes;
- Hallucinations;
- Diarrhea;
- Confusion;
- Changes in blood pressure;
- Assaultiveness;
- Abdominal cramps;
(c) 2017