Doctor insights on:
Medicine For Glycopyrrolate Allergy
Robinul (glycopyrrolate): Serious reactions for Robinul (glycopyrrolate) include: anaphylaxis, intestinal obstruction, heat stroke, seizures, arrhythmias, cardiac arrest, respiratory arrest. Common reactions include: dry mouth, vomiting, constipation, flushing, headache, urinary retention, urinary hesitancy, blurred vision, palpitations, tachycardia, anhidrosis, dysgeusia, and lactation suppression but not boils. ...Read more
Allergies occur when your immune system is triggered by envirionmental factors it should ignore--for example, pollen in the air, or dander on a cat or dog--and creates cells to fight against them. An allergic reaction typically causes itching, congestion, or drainage, and ...Read more
I am a sufferer of severe hyperhidrosis. I've heard an oral drug called Robinul (glycopyrrolate) used to curb it. I need a doctor's view on it; effectiveness, etc.
My lips keep getting really dry/ peeling. I sometimes get a white residue. I take 2 medicines gabapentin & glycopyrrolate. Is this a side effect?
I am a health care worker & routinely we give robinul iv 2 our wisdom teeth cases & if a Pt has glaucoma Dr should not administer this drug correct?
What are the long term effects of taking 3-6mg robinul (glycopyrrolate) per day for hyperhidrosis? Can this cause organ damage? If so what kind? How much is too much?
Unkown: Robinul (glycopyrrolate) is an anticholinergic drug so the side effects will include dry mouth, headaches, urinary retention, blurry vision and several others. The maximun dose should be 8 mg per day. There really are no long term effects except that the body adapts to the meds which will require you to keep taking higher doses. I would suggest a more permanent solution to your hyperhidrosis. ...Read more
No: Glycopyrrolate is an antispasmodic/muscle relaxant. This should theoretically make reflux worse by relaxing the lower esophageal sphincter and allowing stomach contents to reflux back up into the esophagus. Domperidone is a pro kinetic and should clear the stomach of its contents quicker. ...Read more
Can you take robinul (glycopyrrolate) if you have glaucoma or are glaucoma suspect? I was reading that if you have glaucoma you shouldn't take it. Why is that?
Open angles are okay: Glycopyrrolate is an anticholinergic, which has a potential effect on patients with NARROW angle glaucoma. The effects can transiently dilate the pupil, which in turn can congest the angle where the natural drainage system is. This effect can be too much in a narrow angle eye where the angle is already compromised. This can lead to acutely increased eye pressures and worsen glaucoma. Good luck! ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Maybe: Glycopyrrolate is an antimuscarinic agent and could make your pupils dilate. If you have an angle prone to acute angle closure, this drug could induce an attack. I am curious why you ask about this drug, as it is not something normally prescribed by any clinic doctor and commonly only used by anesthesiologists during general anesthesia. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I would like to know how to get a copy of findings from protocol use of glycopyrrolate in the treatment of meniere’s disease (ian storper, pi)?
Here you go: Here's a link to the pubmed listing: http://www.Ncbi.Nlm.Nih.Gov/pubmed/9778280 here's a link to the abstract: http://onlinelibrary.Wiley.Com/doi/10.1097/00005537-199810000-00004/abstract you can buy a copy of the article online, but i recommend you contact your library to see if they can get you a copy for free. Try your local hospital medical library, or get it through a medical school library. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Robinul (glycopyrrolate): Recommended dose is 1 mg. 2-3 times daily, unless otherwise specified by your doctor. ...Read more
I am taking domperidone and omeprazole for reflux ? But i think I have non-acidic reflux as i'm still getting symptoms, would glycopyrrolate help ?
Yes: A lot of people used it and it is helpping them, there are side effect. ...Read more
I've heard i can take glycopyrrolate to help reduce pepsin for non acidic reflux but do I have to be careful taking with omeprazole and domeridone ?
I don't advise it: If you are taking domperidone for gastroparesis, Glycopyrrolate is likely to make it worse. It slows down bowel function and causes constipation and bloating. It has major anticholinergic side effects which you can review at www.Drugs.Com these side effects slow down intestinal function and gastric function. ...Read more
Is glycopyrrolate likely to work better than domperidone for non-acid reflux (lpr) as glycopyrrolate reduces saliva ? Or can you take them together ?
Different: Both medicined are used for different reasons. Glycopyrrolate is used to dry out excessive secretion from lung and saliva. It has many side effects and therefore, should be used with caution. Domperidone is a "prokinetic" drug used to treat gerd or gastroparesis. Hope it answer your question. ...Read more