Doctor insights on:
How Allegra Versace Stays Skinny
Fexofenadine is an antihistamine which is used to treat allergies such as hayfever, and hives. It can be taken once or twice a day. It is a second generation antihistamine and does not cause as much drowsiness as other antihistamines such as Diphenhydramine (benaryl) or chlorpheniramine. Always be careful about drowsiness with any antihistamine especially if driving ...Read more
3-5 days: The average half-life of Claritin (loratadine) is 8 hours meaning that half the dose is gone/metabolized after 8 hours and after 8 more hours another half is gone. Doing the math, the Claritin (loratadine) is effectively out of a person's system in 3-5 days, except in geriatric patients it could possibly take up to 10 days. ...Read more
One day: Claritin (loratadine) 10 mg pill is dosed once daily. That's because it's effect will last about 24 hours, after that it's antihistamine effect wanes. However, Claritin is metabolized by the liver into another active compound called desloratadine, so the antihistamine effect can last a while. This is why most allergists have patients stop their Claritin a number of days before skin testing them. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
A long time: The half life is 8 hours. Assuming that after 4 half lives it is eassentially gone it would take upwards of 32 hours to be eliminated. ...Read more
Dalmane (flurazepam) clearance: Up to 7-10 days.Get a more detailed answer ›
How long does alcohol stay in your system? Does how much you consume mean it's in your system longer? Vice versa ?
Depends on test: If only blood alcohol levels are checked, those are usually normal at about 12 hours after last drink, sooner if amount imbibed is small. Urine test for etg may be positive for 5 day after drinking. In a chronic drinker CDT test may be positive for 2 weeks. See this site for rate of alcohol clearance from blood: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/1940231 ...Read more
Half life: The half life is 13 hours - it will effectively be out of you in 65 hours. ...Read more
That depends: ...On several factors. Everyone is different and some women stay dilated and a certain percentage effaced for hours, whereas others rapidly progress to delivery. Number of previous births plays a role as well, etc. Sorry, no definitive answer for you with this one. ...Read more
How long does .25 mg of Xanax (alprazolam) stay in my system if i'm brestfeeding? How many feedings should I dump?
Stop taking xanax (alprazolam): Xanax (alprazolam) can last in your system for as long as 12 hours. If you truly want to continue breastfeeding, stop taking xanax (alprazolam). An alternative might be Hydroxyzine as there seems to be low or minimal risk for your baby but there is limited information on this. The older your baby, the less risk. But no drug can be said to be truly safe. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
2 cups of coffee: Everyone is different and some people may have side effects from smaller amounts, or be able to tolerate larger amounts. Here is a helpful article from the Mayo Clinic: http://www.mayoclinic.org/healthy-living/nutrition-and-healthy-eating/in-depth/caffeine/art-20045678 ...Read more
20-30 minutes: Oral antihistamines like Allegra (fexofenadine) need to be absorbed by the digestive system and distributed thru the body before they are effective--about 20-30 minutes. This lag time is usually acceptable for minor allergy symptoms. But if you have asthma, swelling in the throat, or anaphylaxis, taking a quick-acting rescue med like Epinephrine or albuterol can be life-saving. Ask your doctor for more info. ...Read more
7-18 hr, effectively: That's with a normal dose. The half-life (time it takes 1/2 the med to leave your body) is 3.4 to 9.2 hrs. Double that time and 75% of it has left your system at which point it's generally not helping anymore. Triple it and 87.5% is gone, etc. If you take twice the normal dose you could still have a significant amount after more than 24 hours. ...Read more
Quetiapine in blood: Your rxing practitioner most likely said it takes 4-6 weeks to see its full effect and therefore it will take at 4-6 weeks to get out of your system. This is why when people stop their antipsychotic med they feel 'fine' until they decompensate. Do this only in conjunction with your rxing practitioner. ...Read more
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