Can lorcet (hydrocodone and acetaminophen) use cause you to have sore muscles?

No. Sore muscles is not a known side effect from the use of lorcet (hydrocodone and acetaminophen). However, aching and crampy of muscles can occur if a person who has been taking the medication daily at sufficient doses suddenly stops taking it. This is known as a withdrawal reaction and one of the symptoms is muscle pain.

Related Questions

Are the symptoms for chrons diseace the same as they would be for lorcet (hydrocodone and acetaminophen) abuse?

Completely different. Lorcet (hydrocodone and acetaminophen) contains Acetaminophen which can damage the liver, and hydrocodone which can suppress respirations in high doses. Crohn's disease is an inflammatory bowel condition which creates abdominal pain, diarrhea with blood and mucous, and can damage the bowel to the extent it may need removal. It also has potential effects on the liver, but differently from acetaminophen. Read more...
Use non-narcotic med. If you know you have crohn's disease(cd), you should avoid narcotics as you will get used to them and your body could create pain to get the drug. There is no relationship between the symptoms of cd and Lorcet (hydrocodone and acetaminophen) abuse. Too much Lorcet (hydrocodone and acetaminophen) could give you nausea, but that's about it. Liver function could be impaired by lorcet (hydrocodone and acetaminophen). The bottom line is to get off Lorcet (hydrocodone and acetaminophen) as it will cause trouble. Read more...

Are the symptoms for Crohn's disease the same as they would be for lorcet (hydrocodone and acetaminophen) abuse?

No. Lorcet (hydrocodone and acetaminophen) is a combination of hydrocodone (like codeine) and Acetaminophen (tylenol). Codeine-like drugs cause constipation due to slowing down intestinal mobility. With crohn's disease, the intestine is inflammed and symptoms often include chronic diarrhea, and weight loss. Both constipation and chronic diarrhea can cause intestinal pain and cramping, though, but the problems are quite different. Read more...