Doctor insights on:
Can You Drink Alcohol After Iui
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
? timing issue?: Since mono often produces liver inflammation it is wise to avoid alcohol consumption while symptomatic. Since alcohol is broken down by the liver, the illness can intensify the risk of liver injury by alcohol. Most adults are symptomatic for 3-4 wks, while a few remain so for 3 months. Avoiding alcohol until you are well past the symptomatic stage is recommended. ...Read more
Yes, but...: Without getting in to a discussion about alcohol consumption and how much is appropriate for each individual the short answer is yes. However, it is important to make sure that you do not mix alcohol with any prescription medications that you may have been given. It is best to check with your dentist if you are really concerned. ...Read more
Avoid mixing two: Pepto bismal contains salicylates which cause some degree of gastritis (stomach irritation). Alcohol has similar effect on the lining of the stomach. Taking the two of them together will further aggravate gastritis and could cause bleeding from the stomach due to ulceration. So do not mix these two. Also take an antacid to cut down on acid production and reduce the risk of Gastritis.. ...Read more
In a word NO!: Whenever you are prescribed any scheduled drug especially narcotics and even benzodiazepines you should NEVER drink any alcohol. Alcohol can potentiate the effects of the narcotic causing respiratory depression at a lower dose. You should never drive under the influence of either of these. You are a set up for an fatal accident and even without an accident u will get a DUI ...Read more
Not recommended: Drinking alcohol after general anesthesia may exarcebate some of the remaining effects of the anesthesia and some of the drugs often administered during anesthesia (opioids. Other sedatives etc...) including: sedation, grogginess, nausea/vomiting and headache. If you drink alcohol on a daily basis, it is very important to let your anesthesiologist know. ...Read more
Discuss with surgeon: You should direct this question to your surgeon. ...Read more
What will happen if you drink alcohol after gallbladder surgery? I have a party coming up and after reading from others I am really scared what happen
Postop alcohol: This is a surprisingly common questions. You should not drink alcohol if you're taking any narcotic pain medicine. Also, you should avoid any carbonated beverages such as beer for at least a week after wisdom tooth surgery. Otherwise, moderate alcohol consumption doesn't interfere with wound healing. ...Read more
Why not wait: Until your body heals first. Take care. ...Read more
Alcohol and: Medications don't mix, so I would wait until your course of medicine is finished. ...Read more
When finished: You should not drink with most medications. So when you finish your prescription. ...Read more
Can you drink alcohol after laparoscopic appendectomy? It's been a few weeks back on my regular diet
A small dose once a day would be OK!
Who decides "small" is up to you but don't overdo anything! ...Read more
You may get high: I am sorry, but I don't see the correlation. Follow your dentist's directions for how to handle things after an extraction. ...Read more
Timing: In general, one can return to light alcohol drinking in moderation with return to regular diet. The caveat is that: 1. You should not drink if you have other conditions that would be complicated or worsened by drinking, 2. You should not drink if taking certain medications (read lable/talk with pharmacist), 3. Do not drink if taking antibiotics, some recently taken antibiotics may also cause... ...Read more
Intrauterine insemination (iui) is where fresh or frozen partner or donor sperm is prepared or 'washed' to increase the sperm quality then gently injected through your cervix after a speculum exam, like a pap smear exam. It should be painless or cause mild cramping only. Iui helps with mild to moderate sperm problems. Iui preparations should have at least 2 million moving ...Read more
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