ReVia treats alcohol dependence and opioid drug abuse. It will not be started unless there has been at least 7-10 days without opioid intake.

ReVia Overview


ReVia is a prescription medication used to treat alcohol dependence and opioid drug abuse. ReVia belongs to a group of drugs called opiate antagonists. It works by reducing the craving for alcohol and blocking the effects of opiate medications and opioid street drugs.

This medication comes in tablet form and is taken once a day, with or without food.

A common side effect of ReVia is stomach upset.

How was your experience with ReVia?

First, a little about yourself

Tell us about yourself in a few words?

What tips would you provide a friend before taking ReVia?

What are you taking ReVia for?

Choose one
  • Other
  • Alcoholism

How long have you been taking it?

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  • Less than a week
  • A couple weeks
  • A month or so
  • A few months
  • A year or so
  • Two years or more

How well did ReVia work for you?

Did you experience many side effects while taking this drug?

How likely would you be to recommend ReVia to a friend?

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Uses of ReVia

ReVia is a prescription medication used to treat alcohol dependence and opioid drug abuse.

This medication may be prescribed for other uses. Ask your doctor or pharmacist for more information.



For more information on this medication choose from the list of selections below.

ReVia Drug Class

ReVia is part of the drug class:

Side Effects of ReVia

Serious side effects have been reported with ReVia.

Common side effects of ReVia includes:

  • difficulty sleeping
  • anxiety
  • nervousness
  • stomach pain/cramps
  • nausea and/or vomiting
  • low energy
  • joint and muscle pain
  • headache

This is not a complete list of ReVia side effects. Ask your doctor or pharmacist for more information.

Tell your doctor if you have any side effect that bothers you or that does not go away.

Call your doctor for medical advice about side effects. You may report side effects to the FDA at 1-800-FDA-1088.

ReVia FDA Warning

Naltrexone has the capacity to cause hepatocellular injury when given in excessive doses.

Naltrexone is contraindicated in acute hepatitis or liver failure, and its use in patients with active liver disease must be carefully considered in light of its hepatotoxic effects.

The margin of separation between the apparently safe dose of naltrexone and the dose causing hepatic injury appears to be only five-fold or less. Naltrexone does not appear to be a hepatotoxin at the recommended doses.

Patients should be warned of the risk of hepatic injury and advised to stop the use of naltrexone and seek medical attention if they experience symptoms of acute hepatitis.