Doctor insights on:
Is drinking coffee with Cymbalta (duloxetine) a bad idea.....does Cymbalta (duloxetine) increase caffeine as luvox does?
No: Just so you do not go overboard with the coffee. 1-2 cups a day ok. More than that and you might have issues. Hope this was helpful. Dr R ...Read more
I have panic attacks I take cymbalta (duloxetine) for it is it safe to also takeslim quick pure caffeine free diet pill?
Symptoms of caffeine overdose may include:
Restlessness, ^ heart rate, palpitations, nausea, vomiting, anxiety, insomnia, ^ sweating, dizziness & cardiac arrest. Possible side effects of caffeine: nervousness, insomnia, restlessness, irritability feeling hyper, ringing in ears, rapid or irregular heart rate, nausea, vomiting, GI upset, shakiness, dizziness or allergic reaction. ...Read more
TAPER OFF: Depends on the amount of caffeine. Brewed coffee has the highest caffeine content. So the best is to decrease by 1/2 a cup a week if you drink several cups a day. This method. Applies to any caffeinated beverage. The withdrawal can be headache, feeling achy and irritability and tired. Then begin a good sleep wake regimen and exercise for the energy replacement. And yes too much caffeine is bad! ...Read more
Caffeine: Any quantity is too much that makes you jittery and anxious rather than pleasantly awake. You can also get into a troublesome cycle with caffeine to wake up by, and sleeping pills to rest by. Much better to have your body exercise its own sleep-wake cycle, without drugs. Occasional coffee is okay -- but even 2 cups/day will habituate you such that stopping will cause withdrawal symptoms. ...Read more
Caffeine: To compare, a regular 8 ounce cup of drip-brewed coffee generally has 65-120mg of caffeine in it. Otc no-doz contains 200mg caffeine. Caffeine may increase blood pressure and heart rate, cause heart arrhythmias, & raise cholesterol. It can also cause nervousness, irritability, sleep disturbances, and gastrointestinal disturbances. If sensitive to it, you could experience all these effects. ...Read more
Good sleep: Caffeine is ingested as a stimulant and a counter to a need for sleep. This seems to be common problems as caffeine containing drinks and foods are widely used and adored. You will need less caffeine if you sleep well, get a good diet and exercise and of course substitute drinks and foods with no caffeine. The health risks of caffeine are probably rather small however. ...Read more
See below: Caffeine is a drug ; although it is present in coffee (among other food products) it should be used cautiously ; in moderation. The exact mechanism is debatable, but large doses of caffeine can cause cardiac arrhythmia leading to cardiac arrest. It is recommended that energy drinks that have excessive caffeine be avoided ; rather try to regularize your sleep so you're not tired in the mornings. ...Read more
Caffeine is a diuretic and high doses can lead to dehydration. However, avoiding constipation should be thought of as a balance of hydration, fiber in the diet, exercise, stress reduction, proper diet, and dietary adjustments when medicines that cause constipation are taken. Thyroid problems and IBS can contribute to constipation. See this link please:
http://tinyurl.com/zhnjkjp ...Read more
For most people, no: A cup of brewed coffee contains from 90-200 mg of caffeine. Most people can drink this without caffeine "jitters" -- but if you're sensitive to it, this amount may make you uncomfortable or disturb your sleep. Drinking 1-2 cups of caffeinated coffee daily may lead to caffeine withdrawal if you miss a "dose." here's a resource for the amounts of caffeine in drinks: http://tinyurl. Com/n7mzw5h. ...Read more
More than 2 cups/day: In smaller amounts, caffeine has actually been considered to have some health benefits. Up to two cups of coffee daily, for example, would be a safe and potentially beneficial amount to drink. Any more than that may cause you some trouble — stomach upset, bone loss, etcetera. ...Read more