Mounting evidence indicates that the neuropeptide FF (NPFF) system is involved in the side effects of opioid usage, including antinociceptive tolerance, hyperalgesia, abuse, constipation, and respiratory depression. Our group recently discovered that the multitarget opioid/NPFF receptor agonist DN-9 exhibits peripheral antinociceptive activity. To improve its metabolic stability, antinociceptive potency, and duration, in this study, we designed and synthesized a novel cyclic disulfide analogue of DN-9, OFP011, and examined its bioactivity through cyclic adenosine monophosphate (cAMP) functional assays and behavioral experiments. OFP011 exhibited multifunctional agonistic effects at the μ-opioid and the NPFF and NPFF receptors and partial agonistic effects at the δ- and κ-opioid , as determined the cAMP functional assays. Pharmacokinetic and pharmacological experiments revealed improvement in its blood-brain barrier permeability after systemic administration. In addition, subcutaneous OFP011 exhibited potent and long-lasting antinociceptive activity the central μ- and κ-opioid receptors, as observed in different physiological and pathological pain models. At the highest antinociceptive doses, subcutaneous OFP011 exhibited limited tolerance, gastrointestinal transit, motor coordination, addiction, reward, and respiration depression. Notably, OFP011 exhibited potent oral antinociceptive activities in mouse models of acute, inflammatory, and neuropathic pain. These results suggest that the multifunctional opioid/NPFF receptor agonists with improved blood-brain barrier penetration are a promising strategy for long-term treatment of moderate to severe nociceptive and pathological pain with fewer side effects.