Doctor insights on:
Can I Drink Alcohol With Meloxicam
Alcohol is available in many beverages, from beer and wine to the more potent distilled spirits, such as gin, rye, and whiskey. There appear to be at least small health benefits of small amounts of alcohol use (fewer than five drinks per week), especially of red wine Excessive alcohol use can lead to addiction and severe social and physical complications. Excess long term alcohol use is the most common cause of cirrhosis of the ...Read more
Not advised: Not advised, as increases risk of bleeding and liver damage. ...Read more
Sure, if you want to: Pee out the benefits of the vitamins. You list tuberculosis in your list of conditions, and if you are being treated for active Tb, or have a history of it, alcohol is NOT your friend. It reduces our ability to fight infections. It also robs of us vitamins, especially B vitamins. If you are talking social drinking (1-2 standard drinks/day) it should not be a problem. If more, it might be. ...Read more
Yes: You have hemorrhoids. You want to consume alcohol. There is no contraindication. Try to minimize your hemorrhoids by not sitting on toilet for prolonged periods. Remember to drink in moderation. Alcohol can cause dehydration which can make your stool hard and exacerbate a hemorrhoid so stay hydrated. ...Read more
Still on Antibiotic?: While there is no general prohibition against using alcohol when dealing with acute diverticulitis, common sense would suggest that it may not be the best idea. Furthermore, many antibiotics can be affected by alcohol intake, so I would be especially cautious if you are still on antibiotics. ...Read more
Not a good idea: Nyquil itself contains about 20% alcohol, but more importantly excessive alcohol is bad for the immune system, and itself makes many cold symptoms (particularly nasal stuffiness) worse. Adding additional alcohol to nyquil increases the chance of intoxication, which aside from being illegal at your age, is dangerous, particularly behind the wheel of a car or anything similar. ...Read more
Yes/no: Kidney function is not altered by alcohol and vice a versa. So moderate amount of alcohol drinking is acceptable but drink lots of water with it in order to avoid dehydration (which Alcohol can cause as it is a diuretic and makes you urinate more than normal). So drinking water with alcohol and after wards for 12 hours will provide the extra protection to your remaining kidney. ...Read more
Alcohol & antibiotic: If you are on antibiotics for an infection, that means your body needs help. Alcohol is actually a toxin- although we are not used to thinking of it that way. So I don't think it's a good idea really to be drinking when on antibiotics for something. That said, there aren't any major drug interactions to worry about. Best to take it easy on yourself. ...Read more
Hard to say: But the fact that you have kept drinking despite the fact that your back hurts when you drink tells me that I should be concerned that you may have an alcohol problem. It could be inflammation of your pancreas, stomach, duodenum or a problem with your gallbladder. I strongly suggest STOPPING drinking until you get a diagnosis, and see your doctor for a full evaluation. ...Read more
Vasodilatation: Alcohol acts as a vasodilator, a drug which causes small blood vessels (capillaries) to dilate. Some of this comes from an intermediate by-product of alcohol metabolism called acetaldehyde, which is usually rapidly metabolized further, but in some people it can accumulate, causing more flushing than in other people. This happens particularly in people of asian background and native americans. ...Read more
Xarelto and alcohol: Although there are no direct interactions between alcohol and Xarelto, it is best to drink as little as possible while on it. Xarelto increases the risk of bleeding, and alcohol can increase risks of bleeding from the digestive tract, in addition to increasing the risk of falling if intoxicated. If you limit yourself to one drink a day, you will probably be fine. Good luck. ...Read more
Calories and nutriti: Alcohol is calorically dense. Weight is balanced by calories consumed minus calories burned. Nutritionally dense foods with lots of vitamins and minerals are generally green and low calorie. Consider a multivitamin to ensure nutritional intake when reducing calories. ...Read more
Best not to: I would not advise drinking alcohol while having diverticulitis, as alcohol suppresses immune system, thins the blood which could worsen bleeding, and alcohol also interferes with some antibiotics. If you mean diverticulosis, which is having the pockets without pain or infection, then moderate alcohol consumption is fine (2 drinks a day for men, and 1 drink a day or less for women). ...Read more
A little bit.: A small amount of alcohol should be okay, if you have normal liver function and are not taking any other medications or using any other recr. Substances. Too much alcohol or liver disease or mixing meds may cause all sorts of problems, not just with Primolut-N (norethisterone). See a great page for detailed info on this medicine. Https://www. Medicines. Org. Uk/emc/medicine/1838 ...Read more
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