Doctor insights on:
Ferric Subsulfate Medication
Not necessarily. : Sit at the front of the ferry or up on top and do not sit backwards. Try to fix on a point far up front and avoid side to side looking. Fresh air helps. If you have been sea sick previously, otc meds like Meclizine or drammamine may help. They can have side effects as well. Try it along first. If the trip is short, you may not need anything. If it is long and the seas are high, premedicate. ...Read more
Depends: It depends on the cause of your iron deficiency. It is was due to a one time blood loss, the effect would be long lasting. If there is continuing blood loss then it depends on the severity of blood loss. You may consult this site for information on this topic. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/19405553 ...Read more
Going to new Orleans to the zoo when it's over I'm going to take a ferry ride to the aquarium. I get sea sick anything me and 11 yr can take otc?
See below: Please consult this site for information on this topic. http://www.webmd.com/drugs/drug-14036-Transderm-Scop+TD.aspx?drugid=14036 ...Read more
Diet, meds: The nausea of motion sickness can sometimes be avoided with diet. Simple carbohydrates in macaroni or other pasta or foods like rice or vegetables are less likely to bring nausea than heavy fatty foods. Milk, cheese, fried foods take longer to process & more associated with problems. Dramamine (dimenhydrinate) is a otc product that can be given @ 25-50mg every 6-8h. ...Read more
My Haemoglobin is 12.0 and Ferritin is 167. My doctor gave me ferric carboxymaltose 10ml injection (2 doses). Why? Is the dose okey? I have CKD
How effective is ferric carboxymaltose 10 ml? Must it be administered by a trained individual? How long does its effect last in the blood stream?
See below: The drug you mentioned needs to be given intravenously and it would be prudent to have a person familiar with the procedure administer it. For more information on this medication, you may consult this site: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/19405553 ...Read more
A week ago went on ferry journey since then been feeling like still on ferry had ears checked & theyre ok cud it b disembarkment syndrome& wot do I do?
Every time I go on a ferry I suffer with the feeling that I'm still on a ferry for more than a week afterwards no sign of ear infection any ideas?
Not sure about less?: If you are taking drugs for a chronic condition like heart disease, diabetes, hypertension , then this a difficult question. If you are concerned about how many pills you are taking in a day, maybe combinations or long acting drugs can reduce the number. Either way, this is to be discussed with your physician since these alternatives are not for everyone. Good luck. ...Read more
Yes, but: There are many appetite suppressants on the market but you must be very careful. Do not try any of them without first speaking to your physician. They can often raise your blood pressure which would be a problem with hypertensives.. Ask first before you do anything. Good luck. ...Read more
Otc: Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDS) can help with both pain relief and in reducing inflammation. Examples are ibuprofen (like Advil, Nuprin or Motrin), Naproxen sodium (like Aleve, (naproxen) Naprosyn, Anaprox) or Asprin (such as Bayer, Ecotrin, Ascriptin). Avoid NSAID's if pregnant or allergic to them. In that situation can consider acetaminophen. ...Read more
Dose??: If you mean is the dose too high we must narrow it down to what type of medication. All medications have side effects- many of which are associated with excessive dosing. Speak to your primary physician or pharmacist about the specific medication. ...Read more
No: Not every medication makes people darker. Drug-induced skin pigmentation is however often seen. Pigmentation may be induced by many drugs. The primary drugs implicated include antipsychotic drugs, non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs), phenytoin, antimalarials, amiodarone, cytotoxic drugs, tetracyclines, and heavy metals. ...Read more
What is Diagnosis?: When you have a clear diagnosis there are always options for rx. Physical therapy, modalities, otc meds and then rx meds may all be utilized along with complementary rx such as acupuncture, chiropractic and massage. For nerve injury/failed back surgery, treatments such as spinal cord stimulation enable enhanced quality of life and reduced or elimination of opioid medications. ...Read more
Fluids: My most common reason for admitting an infant/toddler/child is their need for fluids.Many of their issues could be handled by oral medications but many just shut down when they feel bad and quit taking fluids.The other is oxygen for those who give up eating &drinking to concentrae on getting oxygen. Once they can beathe nl & take fluids well, most can go home on oral meds. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
No: Dysarthria is a motor speech disorder caused by neurologic damage resulting from many different medical conditions. It is treated by a speech language pathologists. There are no drugs to treat it although treating some of the illnesses such as parkinson's may give some improvement. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Not sure: If you mean generic substitution then the answer is probably no. If you mean a different class of drug has been substituted then the answer may be yes. Talk it over with your primary physician or pharmacist. ...Read more
Meds: I am not sure what you mean to organize your meds for disability, but if you need to arrange them in a way that you would be able to access them in a right order, use a pillbox. If you are applying for disability and need to fill out the list of meds you are taking, you just copy the name of each medication, its strength and directions for use. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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