Top
10
Doctor insights on: Anyone Pregnant Taking Acebutolol

Share
Dr. Oscar Novick
4 doctors shared insights

Pregnancy (Definition)

When your due date arrives, you will be more than ready to have your baby! Most women deliver the baby somewhere between 37 and 42 weeks. According to the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, only 5% of babies arrive on the exact due date. Approximately 7% of babies are not delivered by 42 weeks, and when that happens, it is referred to ...Read more


2

2
Can I drink alcohol occassionally while taking acebutolol?

Can I drink alcohol occassionally  while taking acebutolol?

Acebutolol: Carefully is the best answer. Alcohol should be consumed in moderation with any medicine and specially cardiac meds. ...Read more

3

3
Are propranolol and Sectral (acebutolol) both anti-arrhythmic?

Are propranolol and Sectral (acebutolol) both anti-arrhythmic?

Mildly: They're not actually classified as anti-arrhythmic medications, but are often used for benign arrhythmias such as PSVT and PVCs. ...Read more

4

4
Will I be able to drink alcohol while taking acebutolol?

Will I be able to drink alcohol while taking acebutolol?

Acebutolol + alcohol: use may result in medication interactions. Per Drugs.Com drug interaction checker -"additive effects in lowering your blood pressure. You may experience headache, dizziness, lightheadedness, fainting, and/or changes in pulse or heart rate. " ...Read more

7

7
Propranolol 20 mg for WPW caused bradycardia & dizziness. Would taking Sectral (acebutolol) have less side effects?

Propranolol 20 mg for WPW caused bradycardia & dizziness. Would taking Sectral (acebutolol) have less side effects?

Maybe: Acebutolol (Sectral) is a beta-blocker with something called "intrinsic sympathomimetic activity", or ISA. This may reduce the adverse effects you describe, but may also diminish the effectiveness of controlling your WPW. An empirical trial under the supervision of you doctor may be considered. Good luck! ...Read more

9

9
Can one of my meds can be causing my nose to bleed norpace (disopyramide) or acebutolol or midodrine or Fludrocortisone or can just be dry air?

Can one of my meds can be causing my nose to bleed norpace (disopyramide) or acebutolol or midodrine or Fludrocortisone or can just be dry air?

Nosebleed: nosebleed is a relatively rare but possible side effect of Fludrocortisone. This is probably related to its anti-inflammatory effect. Please do not stop taking any of your medications without first discussing with your doctor! It is more likely that dry air could be the cause of your nosebleeds. Consider trying a little dab of saline gel in each nostril and also use a humidifier. ...Read more

See 1 more doctor answer
Dr. Ravi Chand
10 doctors shared insights

Acebutolol (Definition)

Acebutolol is a beta blocker which is a kind of rhythm ...Read more


Dr. Payam Mehranpour
9 doctors shared insights

Sectral (Definition)

Sectral is a beta blocker which is a kind of rhythm ...Read more