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Uses Of Ziapine Xr 300mg Tab
- Ziapine Xr 300mg Tab is prescribed to treat certain mental and emotional disorders (such as bipolar disorder, sudden bouts of depression, or mania that are associated with bipolar disorders).
- Quetiapine can be recognized as an antipsychotic drug (atypical form).
- It is a drug that helps bring back the equilibrium of natural chemicals (neurotransmitters) within the brain.
- This medication may reduce illusions and boost your concentration.
- It allows you to think more confidently and positively about yourself, become less stressed, and play an active role in daily activities.
- It could also enhance your mood rest, energy, and appetite.
- Quetiapine helps to reduce severe mood swings or helps reduce the frequency at which mood swings occur.
- The symptoms of dizziness and lightheadedness could occur, particularly when you are first starting or increasing your dosage of this medication.
- Disorientation and lightheadedness could increase the chance of falling.
- Take your time when getting up from a lying or sitting in a lying.
- Be aware of the fact that the medication prescribed by your doctor and believes that the benefits to you are more over the potential risk of having side consequences.
- The majority of patients who use this medication don’t suffer from any serious adverse side effects.
- Tell your doctor right away if you have any serious side effects, including constipation with abdominal pain that doesn’t go away, nausea/vomiting that doesn’t stop, restlessness/constant need to move, shakiness (tremors), mental/mood changes (such as increased anxiety, depression, thoughts of suicide), difficulty swallowing, loss of appetite, yellowing eyes/skin, interrupted breathing during sleep, trouble urinating
How To Use Ziapine Xr 300mg Tab?
- Go through the medication Handbook and, if it is you have it.
- The Patient Information leaflet was given to you by Your pharmacist before you begin taking quetiapine and every time you refill.
- If you have questions consult your physician or pharmacist.
- Use this medication by mouth according to the instructions of your physician, typically 2-3 times a day whether or not you eat.
- To treat depression related to bipolar disorder Take this medication via mouth as prescribed by your physician, typically every day before the time of sleeping.
- The dosage will depend on the severity of your medical condition, your response to treatment, and any other medication that you are taking.
- Make sure to inform your pharmacist and doctor about every product you are using (including prescription drugs or nonprescription medicines, as well as herbal remedies).
- The interaction of drugs can alter how your medication function or may increase your risk of having serious adverse side consequences.
- This document doesn’t cover all interactions between medications that may occur.
- Keep a list of all the products you use (including prescription/nonprescription drugs and herbal products) and share it with your doctor and pharmacist.
- Do not begin or stop or change the dosage of any medicine without your doctor’s permission.
- A variety of drugs, in addition to quetiapine, can alter the heart rhythm (QT prolongation) such as amiodarone moxifloxacin, procainamide, thioridazine, and many more.
- Other medications may affect the removal of quetiapine in the body, which can influence the way that quetiapine is used.
- Examples include antifungals containing azole (such as itraconazole, and ketoconazole) as well as the rifamycins (such as Rifampin) as well as drugs that combat seizures (such as phenytoin), and many more.
Before using this medication, tell your doctor or pharmacist your medical history, especially of: eye cataracts, liver disease, low white blood cell count (including the history of low white blood cell count caused by medications), seizure disorder, trouble swallowing, thyroid problems, stomach/intestinal blockage (such as severe constipation, bowel obstruction), stomach/intestines that are not moving (such as ileus), personal or family history of diabetes, personal or family history of a substance use disorder (such as overuse of or addiction to drugs/alcohol), heart disease, high blood pressure, high cholesterol/triglyceride levels, breathing trouble during sleep (sleep apnea), difficulty urinating (for example, due to enlarged prostate)