Opiates (OPI / MOR): Hydrocodone (Vicoden, Hycodan)
Opiates are a large class of drugs used legally for pain-relief (morphine) and cough suppression (codeine). Heroin (diacetylmorphine) is an illegal opiate made from the opium poppy. In addition to the primary opiates, synthetic opiates are often used in pain relief. The original intent of creating synthetic opiates was to increase pain relief tendencies and reduce likelihood of dependence; synthetic opiates include hydrocodone (Vicodan), oxycodone (Oxycontin), hydromorphone (Dilaudid). Most synthetic opiates do not cross react very well with morphine-based opiate tests.
Drug Class
Trade Names
Diacetylmorphine (Heroin), Codeine (Empirin, Tylenol codeine), Morphine (Roxanol), Hydrocodone (Vicoden, Hycodan), Hydromorphone (Dilauid), Oxycodone* (Oxycontin, Percodan, Percocet)
Street Names
Effects Of Use
Analgesia, sedation, euphoria, nausea, respiratory depression, convulsions, coma.
Approximate Detection Time
Urine: 2-3 days

Oral Fluid: 24-72 hours
Urine Cutoff Levels
Immunoassay (screening): 2000* ng/mL (300 ng/mL is available)

GC/MS (confirmation): 2000* ng/mL
Primary Antigen
Common Cross-Reactants
Poppy seeds contain codeine/morphine and, as such, can cause a true positive opiate test.

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