Hemorrhage is a leading cause of preventable battlefield and civilian trauma deaths. Ketamine, fentanyl, and morphine are recommended analgesics for use in the prehospital (i.e., field) setting to reduce pain. However, it is unknown whether any of these analgesics reduce hemorrhagic tolerance in humans. We tested the hypothesis that fentanyl (75 µg) and morphine (5 mg), but not ketamine (20 mg), would reduce tolerance to simulated hemorrhage in conscious humans. Each of the three analgesics was evaluated independently among different cohorts of healthy adults in a randomized, crossover (within drug/placebo comparison), placebo-controlled fashion using doses derived from the Tactical Combat Casualty Care Guidelines for Medical Personnel. One minute after an intravenous infusion of the analgesic or placebo (saline), we employed a pre-syncopal limited progressive lower-body negative pressure (LBNP) protocol to determine hemorrhagic tolerance. Hemorrhagic tolerance was quantified as a cumulative stress index (CSI), which is the sum of products of the LBNP and the duration (e.g., [40 mmHg x 3 min] + [50 mmHg x 3 min] …). Compared with ketamine ( = 0.002 result) and fentanyl ( = 0.02 result), morphine reduced the CSI (ketamine (n = 30): 99 [73-139], fentanyl (n = 28): 95 [68-130], morphine (n = 30): 62 [35-85]; values expressed as a % of the respective placebo trial's CSI; median [IQR]; Kruskal-Wallis test = 0.002). Morphine-induced reductions in tolerance to central hypovolemia were not well explained by a prediction model including biological sex, body mass, and age (R=0.05, = 0.74). These experimental data demonstrate that morphine reduces tolerance to simulated hemorrhage while fentanyl and ketamine do not affect tolerance. Thus, these laboratory-based data, captured via simulated hemorrhage, suggest that morphine should not be used for a hemorrhaging individual in the prehospital setting.