M365 Pill: What It Is, Risks Of Use, & How To Tell If You’re Addicted To It

Most people don’t identify their pills based on the markings on the surface. The size, shape, markings, and colors are there in part to help Pharmacists tell different medications apart and ensure they have the medication they think they have. 

There are subtle differences between all medications, which is important to prevent accidents and ensure everything is dispensed correctly. 

But for an average person, there isn’t any reason to pay much attention to the medication markings. You can typically trust what’s on the pill bottle to be correct, though the actual medication might be checked if there are any problems or bad reactions while you’re taking it. 

But for people who buy their medications off the street or who buy their medications from online pharmacies, those drug markings get a lot more important. 

Here’s what you need to know about the M365 white pill, what it is, the side effects and risks of this medication, withdrawal symptoms, and more. 

What Is The M365 White Pill?

The first thing you need to know about the M365 white pill is what it is. This marking and color settings are used for Acetaminophen and hydrocodone, with 375mg and 5mg of each medication. 

That’s Tylenol and opioid pain medication if you aren’t familiar with the generic names of the medications. 

That’s why this pill is used for pain medication and as a way to get high. The opioid component in the M365 white pills makes it a medication prone to abuse and one of the more common ways to buy opioids on the street. 

However, using Acetaminophen and hydrocodone can have side effects and risks, particularly if you aren’t using the medication properly, don’t have a prescription, or take large doses. 

Let’s talk side effects and risks of taking M365 white pills. 

Side Effects & Risks Of Using The M365 White Pill

There are a lot of potential side effects and risks from taking M365 white pills, not least that they can be highly addictive and aren’t meant to be used by people who aren’t in severe pain. 

Remember, opioid medications are typically used for severe pain after injuries, post-surgical pain, cancer pain, and other forms of severe pain that cannot be effectively managed by other means. Most of the time, they are intended for short-term use, and all opioids that are used long-term need special management and care to keep them both safe and effective. 

When you’re taking M365 pills without a doctor saying you need them, or if you take them longer than prescribed or more than prescribed, you’re opening yourself up to all the potential risks of the medication. 

Tolerance is also a big problem with M365 white pills because this medication contains Acetaminophen. Acetaminophen isn’t addictive the way hydrocodone is, so most people who abuse this medication don’t care about its content. 

That’s a problem, though, because Acetaminophen can be very harmful to your liver if you take it in large quantities. So, if you develop a tolerance to the hydrocodone and, therefore, need to take more of the medication to get the same effect, you’re potentially vulnerable to overdosing on Acetaminophen at the worst and causing long-term damage to your liver even in the best case. 

Unfortunately, damaging your liver and/or kidneys can also make this medication more dangerous. If your liver and kidneys aren’t working properly, you may end up with higher concentrations of both medications in M365 white pills than you intended, and the medications may last longer in your body simultaneously

That puts you at greater risk of a typical overdose, especially if you don’t know what’s happening, are still dosing the way you did before the damage occurred, and are still taking the medication on the same schedule. 

All in all, even before we get into the side effects of taking Acetaminophen and hydrocodone, you’re dealing with many risks by taking these medications. 

Now, let’s talk about some side effects so you know what to expect if you use this medication or are prescribed Acetaminophen and hydrocodone by a doctor. 

Remember, most people will have at least some of the side effects from these medications, and your side effects may worsen with time. This isn’t the kind of medication that most people have no side effects from, rather it’s a medication where the potential benefits, when used correctly, outweigh the downsides from predictable side effects. 

Serious side effects are rare but often need medical attention to treat properly. The longer you take this medication, and the more of it you take at a time, the more likely you are to develop a serious side effect. People who take this medication without a prescription are also more likely to develop serious side effects compared with people who take the medication as prescribed. 

Common Side Effects Of the M365 White Pill (Acetaminophen/Hydrocodone): 

  • Dizziness 
  • Nausea
  • Vomiting
  • Insomnia
  • Sleeping Too Much
  • Loss of appetite
  • Weight gain/loss
  • Sleep apnea
  • Constipation
  • Lethargy
  • Fatigue
  • Clumsiness
  • Euphoria
  • Diarrhea

 

Serious Side Effects Of M365 White Pills: 

  • Rash
  • Itching
  • Throat Swelling
  • Hallucinations
  • Seizures
  • Difficulty urinating
  • Difficulty breathing
  • Stomach pain

If you or someone you know has serious side effects from the M365 white pill, it’s important to get medical attention immediately. These can be signs of an overdose, an allergic reaction, or a medication buildup causing organ damage. 

These conditions are serious and need immediate medical attention to help minimize damage and give you the best possible chance of a good outcome. 

Generally, the more common side effects are manageable on your own and don’t require medication intervention. The exceptions are when severe constipation starts causing pain and discomfort or if either nausea, vomiting, or diarrhea (or a combination of all three) starts making it difficult to stay hydrated and keep food down. 

In either case, it’s important to see a doctor to get acute symptoms treated and help manage symptoms. 

M365 White Pill Withdrawal Symptoms & Timeline

If you’ve been taking M365 for a while, you will probably have some withdrawal symptoms regardless of whether you’re addicted to the medication. 

There is a difference between chemical dependence on a drug, where your body is used to having the drug around and doesn’t produce the same amounts of some hormones and neurotransmitters as it normally would, and psychological addiction. Chemical dependence causes physical withdrawal, while psychological addiction is a separate (though often equally difficult) issue. 

Opioid withdrawal is typically manageable and doesn’t last as long as withdrawal from some other medications. But that doesn’t mean that you’ll feel good during withdrawal or that withdrawal won’t be difficult. 

Anytime you’re considering withdrawing from medication, it’s important to make sure you have support, whether friends and family are helping keep you safe and healthy or whether you seek medical assistance to help monitor your withdrawal. 

Here are some of the common signs and symptoms of withdrawal, and then we’ll talk about the timeline you should expect: 

  • Nausea
  • Vomiting
  • Dizziness
  • Fatigue
  • Agitation
  • Hot and Cold flashes
  • Cold Sweats
  • Excess Sweating
  • Insomnia
  • Paranoia
  • Muscle cramps
  • Teary eyes
  • Running nose
  • General aches and pains (malaise) 
  • Fever (rare) 

For a short-term opioid medication like the M365 white pill, withdrawal usually takes between 4 and 10 days and starts within as little as 12 hours after your last dose. 

If you seek medical supervision, you may be able to take certain medications that will help ease your symptoms, but some of those medications can also extend your timeline slightly. It all depends on how severe your withdrawal is and your health going into withdrawal. The more potentially stressful your withdrawal is on your body, the more likely you need medical supervision and supporting medications. 

Typically, opioid withdrawals slowly get worse over the first 24 to 48 hours, then taper off around the 72-hour mark until you’re clear of them entirely. 

For people with other medical health complications, it may take longer to get back to 100% after withdrawal, and your withdrawal may last longer, especially if your liver or kidney is involved in any of your health complications or if you have an auto-immune disorder. 

 

Signs Of An Addiction To The M365 White Pill

Addiction is complicated, and no two people dealing with an addiction will experience it in the same way or have the same signs and symptoms of their addiction. 

There’s a reason some people can continue appearing and acting normal while dealing with an addiction, while other people are less able to mask the signs and symptoms of what they’re dealing with. 

It’s important to remember that addiction is both a physical and psychological process and that you don’t need to be ashamed of having an addiction. You deserve and can receive help for your addiction, and you can get better. 

In the next section, we’ll talk more about treatment options and how you can get help with an addiction to M365 white pills. 

Let’s talk about the signs and symptoms of addiction that can help you identify what’s happening. 

  • You feel like you need to take M365 pills, even when you aren’t in pain. 
  • You have considered or are already buying M365 pills from the black market or irreputable online pharmacies
  • You feel like you need to take more and more of the medication to get the desired effect
  • You feel like you’re more yourself when you take the medication
  • You feel like you need to take the medication before big events or high-pressure situations
  • You’ve considered or have already stolen items to get money for the medication
  • You feel you must hide the medication and how often you take it. 
  • You find yourself preoccupied with how many M365 pills you have and how you will get more if you run out. 
  • The medication distracts you from work or your normal personal life. 
  • You’re worried that you might be addicted
  • You start craving the medication before your last dose has completely worn out. 
  • You don’t feel good/get agitated/feel sick between doses. 

It’s common to have several potential warning signs for addiction but uncommon to have experienced all or most of them. 

Addiction is tricky since it looks and feels a little different for everyone experiencing it. Even if only a couple of those signs or symptoms feel familiar to you, it’s important to consider whether you might be addicted and to think about your options for dealing with an addiction if you are. 

Addiction Treatment Options For An Addiction To The M365 White Pill

There are many options for people looking to get help with an addiction. In fact, there are enough resources that can initially seem overwhelming. 

It’s okay to go at your own pace while looking for information and finding a good fit. Just remember that you deserve to recover, and you deserve the help you need to get there. 

One of the better options, if you’ve been buying M365 pills off the street, is to go to a residential treatment center. That’s important because they can help test for and monitor any other health conditions you have, either resulting from the drug use or that you just had more generally. 

You can also talk with your primary care doctor about your concerns, why you think you might be dealing with an addiction, and what resources and options are available in your area. Your doctor is there to help you, not to judge you. If the conversation gets uncomfortable or you feel judged, it’s a good idea to ask to see a different doctor. 

Ready to commit to overcoming addiction and seeing what life can be like without opioids? Epiphany Wellness can help you. Contact us to learn more about our program options for people dealing with opioid addiction and how we treat addiction, or to learn about the intake process and get started! 

Sources: 

  1. National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases. Acetaminophen. In: LiverTox: Clinical and Research Information on Drug-Induced Liver Injury. National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases; 2012. Accessed October 21, 2022. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK548162/
  2. World Health Organization. Withdrawal Management. World Health Organization; 2009. Accessed October 21, 2022. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK310652/

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