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Pink pill - COR 135

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  • #16
    hmm premature rant

    Authorized generic drugs are exactly the same as the brand name product both in active and inactive ingredients - they go through exactly the same brand manufacturing line, yet different labels are put on at the end of the manufacturing process.
    This information is readily available on the Internet to anyone who owns a computer. Again showing that if you truly are in school for your masters you are doomed, for your researching skills are terrible.
    Lastly the fact that you can even consider the idea that a person who works in the medical field and has the ability to write prescriptions would give a person diagnosed with ADHD speed. Well thats just idiotic, and another sign that your obviously lying about the level of your education. Some people truly use this website to find information that they NEED (finding pills in the clothing and or rooms of their children, researching a better alternative to surgery and or a medicine they are already taking) and it's people like you. Whom I've come to the conclusion from your false rambling of your level of schooling and lack of knowledge of even the psychological disease your pretending to have. That you bought some pills off your local or maybe a new drug dealer, and getting something you weren't sure was real asked around on here to make sure you hadn't been taken advantage of.[/QUOTE]

    ..I have to be honest, if you don't know the facts about something the last thing you should be doing is criticizing someone else for not knowing them, especially so harshly! Adderall is the main* drug prescribed for ADHD. Secondly, the amphetamine salts in adderall are NOT THE SAME IN ALL THE GENERICS/BRANDS! There are different levels of different types of salts and some of the generics ARE NOT THE SAME QUALITY AS THE BRANDS! I've dealt with this problem for many years. Any doctor will confirm this.

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    • #17
      I need to correct you on one thing. This is something most people don't know about generics. While generics are the same active ingredient, by law they are allowed a variance of 10% above or 10% below the non-generic original medicine. So, if you get a generic pill that is 20mg, there is a possibility that it could be as low as 18mg of active medicine or up to 22mg of active medicine. This might not be a huge deal with most medicines, but when it comes to certain endocrinology medicines, thyroid meds, and other medicines that can be very high in microgram dosage or even milligram dosage, this can be a big problem. This is something that people need to be made aware of. As someone in the medical profession, I feel it is anyone selling or prescribing a generic to let their patient know of this. And you are wrong about the inactive ingredients. While they CAN be the exact same as the trade name, they aren't always the same. Also, your statement: "Lastly the fact that you can even consider the idea that a person who works in the medical field and has the ability to write prescriptions would give a person diagnosed with ADHD speed. Well thats just idiotic, and another sign that your obviously lying about the level of your education." ...is actually the idiotic statement. Adderall and its generics are exactly that, speed. They are amphetamine. Amphetamine salts are the purest "speed" you will come across. They prescribe "speed" to people with ADD and ADHD because it has a different effect on them than a person without this cognitive disorder. It typically has the opposite effect on someone with ADHD than someone without it, in the brain, that is. You are really an ignorant, judgmental waste of space. Try me, I will tear your "knowledge" apart. I don't care how old this post is. I hope you see this and realize you better get your "facts" straight before you tear someone apart who is struggling with a medical problem.

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      • #18
        I saw your reply after i wrote mine to this idiot. You are exactly right. This person is part of the overall problem of people being made to feel like drug addicts or worthless trash who in fact are struggling with mental and physical problems that modern medicine is meant to help. This person obviously has at least one mental issue, narcissism. Everyone has issues, and for someone to judge someone on the internet when they have no clue what this person is going through makes me sick.

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        • #19
          And my original post was directed at "Issilent."
          And me second post basically summed him/her up as the idiot here.

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          • #20
            I have heard the same thing from more than one person , that these pink pills do not work as well as the other ones

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            • #21
              Guitfiddle12 - I couldn't have said it better thank you for putting ignorant people in their place.

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              • #22
                I have heard the same thing from more than one person , that these pink pills do not work as well as the other ones

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                • #23
                  Hay, It's generic Adderall 20 mg.

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                  • #24
                    well played.

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                    • #25
                      there's a lot of factors that go in to how "well" a drug works. Especially when dealing with higher level narcotic's such as Amphetamine Salt. the bottom line is that the FDA has spelled out specifically what a drug must contain in order to be used as a generic form of a name brand, such as Adderall. I received some information from my insurance company not to long ago trying to persuade me to use generic prescriptions when possible; the documentation was basically suggesting that a generic is IDENTICAL to it's name brand counter part in as far "active ingredients" are concerned. it's the inactive chemicals and/or fillers used mostly for maintaining integrity, color, etc. that differ in generic forms of namebrand medicines. for instance, it wouldn't even be a good analogy to compare generic pills to say off brand peanut butter to name brand. you're much more likely to notice the difference in kroger brand peanut butter as opposed to the delectably creamy and tasteful peanuts that Peter Pan himself has whipped into a butter... not to say that some people must have a name brand drug and have allergic reactions to generics..., this is rare. For the most part, people who say they prefer one over the other are psychologically convinced and a lot of times persuaded by clever marketing strategies by the wealthy name brand people that one "works" differently than the other. if you want to win some money, next time a friend says they can tell the difference in name brand >>. generic drugs... have them perform the "Pepsi Challange" (blind study) and bet them 20 dollars they'll not be able to guess one from the other. if you lose.. i'm sorry. after all, g*mbling is a tax on people who are bad at math...
                      Last edited by Anonymous; 06-24-2014, 09:33 AM.

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                      • #26
                        Originally posted by 2ShAyS0fgRape View Post
                        there's a lot of factors that go in to how "well" a drug works. Especially when dealing with higher level narcotic's such as Amphetamine Salt. the bottom line is that the FDA has spelled out specifically what a drug must contain in order to be used as a generic form of a name brand, such as Adderall. I received some information from my insurance company not to long ago trying to persuade me to use generic prescriptions when possible; the documentation was basically suggesting that a generic is IDENTICAL to it's name brand counter part in as far "active ingredients" are concerned. it's the inactive chemicals and/or fillers used mostly for maintaining integrity, color, etc. that differ in generic forms of namebrand medicines. for instance, it wouldn't even be a good analogy to compare generic pills to say off brand peanut butter to name brand. you're much more likely to notice the difference in kroger brand peanut butter as opposed to the delectably creamy and tasteful peanuts that Peter Pan himself has whipped into a butter... not to say that some people must have a name brand drug and have allergic reactions to generics..., this is rare. For the most part, people who say they prefer one over the other are psychologically convinced and a lot of times persuaded by clever marketing strategies by the wealthy name brand people that one "works" differently than the other. if you want to win some money, next time a friend says they can tell the difference in name brand >>. generic drugs... have them perform the "Pepsi Challange" (blind study) and bet them 20 dollars they'll not be able to guess one from the other. if you lose.. i'm sorry. after all, g*mbling is a tax on people who are bad at math...
                        "..that Peter Pan himself whipped into a butter" ...lmao

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                        • #27
                          If i understand correctly sixstringking225 posted needing answers not criticism

                          Originally posted by sixstringking225 View Post
                          Hey,

                          I need help finding out what the hell this pill is. It's a pink tablet (split in halves) that has COR 135 on it. Some people have told me it's generic adderall but I dunno.
                          I take the same medication and notice a difference as well which bright me here for answers.

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                          • #28
                            I prescribed Adderall, Mine are capsules though. Sort of a 2 toned peach.

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                            • #29
                              This issillent character makes me wonder if joining this site was a good idea.

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                              • #30
                                I have always been told that generic meds have to be at least 70% strength of the name brand they copy. That 30% can be a huge difference when it comes to a lot of meds. Upon researching the FDA's web site I found the following. I notice a difference between almost all the meds I have taken over the years (especially pain meds) and find only 3.5% to be highly unlikely. However this is what the FDA CLAIMS:

                                A recently evaluated 2,070 human studies conducted between 1996 and 2007. These studies compared the absorption of brand name and generic drugs into a person’s body. These studies were submitted to FDA to support approval of generics. The average difference in absorption into the body between the generic and the brand name was 3.5 percent[2]. Some generics were absorbed slightly more, some slightly less. This amount of difference would be expected and acceptable, whether for one batch of brand name drug tested against another batch of the same brand, or for a generic tested against a brand name drug. In fact, there have been studies in which brand name drugs were compared with themselves as well as with a generic. As a rule, the difference for the generic-to-brand comparison was about the same as the brand-to-brand comparison.
                                Any generic drug modeled after a single, brand name drug must perform approximately the same in the body as the brand name drug. There will always be a slight, but not medically important, level of natural variability – just as there is for one batch of brand name drug compared to the next batch of brand name product.

                                As for making fun of the original poster of this thread there is such a thing as auto correct messing up what you wrote. Even if it wasn't auto correct there are lots of smart people with reading and writing disabilities. In fact the smartest person I know who happens to be a genius/a rocket scientist has dyslexia and can't spell or write very well at all. WHO ARE YOU TO JUDGE? I couldn't help think about all the errors either but I would not be arrogant a put the other person down for it.

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