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Diamox Carbonic Anhydrase Inhibitor
Will latisse have interactions with other medications i take? I'm on an oral carbonic anhydrase inhibitor for glaucoma. Will using latisse have any adverse affect or interaction? Are there other medications or ointments that might be a problem if used tog
Should : Should not have any adverse affect but may result in an even lower eye pressure. You may see if you eye doctor can switch you form the carbonic anydrase inhibitor to Lumigan eye drops which will help the glaucoma and your lashes at the same time (lumigan and Latisse are the same medicine). ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
I have Pseudotumor Cerebri. I've read Pomegranate, milk thistle, turmeric, capsaicin all hold Carbonic Anhydrase Inhibitors naturally. Is this true?
Use with care: I can confirm that pomegranate and turmeric contain some carbonic anhydrase inhibitor activity. However, these do not have enough of this to be clinically useful. It is much more straightforward to take a small dose of diamox instead. Although it does not work for everyone with PTC, it helps many. The side effects would be the same if the medicine dose was the same. ...Read more
Helpful drug: Carbonic anhydrase inhibitors (cai) are used mainly to treat two conditions: glaucoma and altitude sickness. They are useful in both conditions and actually mandatory for high altitude climbing. There are side effects from chronic use, mainly kidney stones. Discuss this will your doctor if you think you need them. ...Read more
Yes: Carbonic anhydrase (CA) is an enzyme which converts carbon dioxide (CO2) to bicarbonate and a proton (hydrogen ion.) Resveratrol, catechin, silymarin, and curcumin are natural products known as polyphenols. Resveratrol comes from red wine. Catechin is found in tea. Silymarin is an extract of milk thistle. ...Read more
I have paramyotonia congenita and hyperkalemic periodic paralysis and want to try carbonic anhydrase inhibitors?
Has anyone with paramyotonia congenita and hyperkalemic periodic paralysis used carbonic anhydrase inhibitors?
Channelopathies: Your question is interesting. Here is a reference that answers it: channelopathies. Moxley iii rt. Curr treat options neurol. 2000 jan;2(1):31-47. Pmid: 11096735 [pubmed - as supplied by publisher] in short, yes. Longer answer, in some situations it can help, in others, it can make matters worse. The reasons are not understood. Go to pubmed and search for that article, then read the abstract. ...Read more
Are there natural sources of Carbonic Anhydrase Inhibitors? I've read pomegranate, milk thistle and turmeric are? True?
Verify your sources: Sadly, despite a huge level of interest in the medicinal properties of foods, or maybe because of it, there is an enormous amount of false, half true, or exaggerated information on the internet. In regards to CAI in Pomegranate, I found a review article in an Iranian pharmacy journal that cited 2 chemistry review articles, neither of which makes any mention of Pomegranate whatsoever. ...Read more
Blood levels: Acetazolamide (a) is a carbonic anhydrase inhibitor. It can be used for the treatment of moderate to severe metabolic or respiratory alkalosis. A does this by interfering with bicarbonate (hco3-) reabsorption in the kidneys, thereby reacidifying the blood – hence alkalyzing the urine. The physician wants to monitor how the co2 levels in the blood are to see if changes in the dose of a are needed. ...Read more
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