Schedule II

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controlled drug substance

Any drug or therapeutic agent–commonly understood to include narcotics, with a potential for abuse or addiction, which is held under strict governmental control, as delineated by the Comprehensive Drug Abuse Prevention & Control Act passed in 1970
Controlled drug substances
Schedule I drugs High abuse potential, no accepted medical use in US–Acetorphine, acetyl methadol, allyprodine, α—acetylmethadol, bufotenine, dextromoramide, diethyltryptamine, dimethyltryptamine–DMT, etorphine, heroin, ibogaine, ketobemidone, LSD–N,N-diethyl-D-lysergamide or lysergic acid diethylamide, marijuana, mescaline, PCP–phencyclidine, peyote, phenadoxone, phenampromide, racomoramide, tetrahydrocannibol
Schedule II High abuse potential, potentially leading to severe psychologic or physical dependence; schedule II agents have acceptable medical uses, eg narcotics–alphaprodine, anileridine, cocaine, codeine, diphenoxylate, diprenorphine, etorphine HCl, ethymorphine, hydrocordone, hydromorphone, levorphanol, meperidine, methadone, morphine, oxymorphone, poppy straw concentrates, powdered opium, raw opium, thebaine and non-narcotics–amphetamine, amobarbital, methaqualone, methamphetamine, methaqualone, pentobarbital, percodan, phencyclidine, phenmetrazine, secobarbital
Schedule III High abuse potential, moderate to low physical dependence, and high psychologic dependence potential, with acceptable medical uses, which may be narcotic–eg nalorphine, paregoric, or nonnarcotic–eg aprobarbital, benzphentamine, butabarbital, chlorphentermine, chlortermine, glutethimide, mazindol, methyprylon, phendimetrazine, probarbital, talbutal, thiamylal, thiopental, vinbarbital
Schedule IV Minimal abuse potential, limited physical or psychological dependence potential, nonnarcotic, eg barbital, chloral hydrate, chlordiazepoxide, clonazepam, chlorazepate, dextropropoxyphene, diazepam, diethylpropion, ethchlorvynol, ethinamate, fenfluramine, lorazepam, mebutamate, methobarbital, meprobamate, methohexital, oxazepam, paraldehyde, phenobarbital, phentermine, prazepam
Schedule V Very low abuse/dependence potential–eg brown mixture–opium, some codeine preparations, diphenozylate preparations–Lomotil, ethylmorphine-Cidicol, opium–Donnagel-PG, terpin hydrate, or non-narcotic, eg loperamide
References in periodicals archive ?
The abuse potential of HCPs is comparable to the schedule II controlled substance oxycodone;
In August 2014, hydrocodone was switched from a schedule III to a schedule II controlled substance.
Pharmaceutical company Lannett Company (NYSE:LCI) revealed on Monday the receipt of approval from the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) of its Abbreviated New Drug Application (ANDA) for Codeine Sulfate Tablets USP, a schedule II controlled substance, 15 mg, 30 mg and 60 mg.
* Reclassify hydrocodone as a Schedule II controlled substance;
Cephalon markets fentanyl buccal tablets under the trade name Fentora, an opioid agonist that is a schedule II controlled substance. Fentora is approved only for the management of breakthrough pain in patients with cancer who are already receiving and who are tolerant to opioid therapy for their underlying persistent cancer pain.
Drug Enforcement Administration accepted the FDA recommendation for a Schedule II controlled substance designation for lisdexamfetamine.
Morphine sulfate is a Schedule II controlled substance with an abuse liability similar to other opioid agonists, legal or illicit.
The company's Morphine sulfate oral solution, which is a Schedule II controlled substance, is indicated for the relief of moderate to severe acute and chronic pain where use of an opioid analgesic is appropriate.
The Food and Drug Administration has proposed that Vyvanse be classified as a schedule II controlled substance. Final scheduling designation is pending Drug Enforcement Administration review.
Fentanyl is a so-called Schedule II controlled substance, the highest level of control for drugs with a recognized medical use.
Acura Pharmaceuticals Inc added that OXECTA, an opioid agonist and a Schedule II controlled substance, utilises its AVERSION Technology designed to discourage common methods of tampering associated with opioid abuse and misuse.
It is a Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) Schedule II controlled substance. Hospitals and nuclear imaging centres that administer DaTscan must have infrastructure dedicated to quality control, handling and dispensing of DEA Schedule II, radioactive drugs used for diagnosis and treatment.