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Generic Name: BISMUTH SUBSALICYLATE - ORAL Pronounced: (BIZ-muth SUB-sa-LIS-i-late) Diarrhea Relief Oral Interactions
Your doctor or pharmacist may already be aware of any
possible drug interactions and may be monitoring you for them. Do not start,
stop, or change the dosage of any medicine before checking with your doctor or
Before using this medication, tell your doctor or
pharmacist of all prescription and nonprescription/herbal products you may use,
carbonic anhydrase inhibitors (such as
diabetes medicines (such as glyburide, glipizide)
other drugs that can cause bleeding/bruising (including
aspirin, antiplatelet drugs such as clopidogrel, NSAIDs such as ibuprofen,
salicylates such as salsalate/choline salicylate, "blood thinners" such as
Check all prescription and nonprescription medicine labels
carefully since many ...
Weight Control for Type 2 Diabetes The American Diabetes Association recommends that patients aim for a small but consistent weight loss of - 1 pound per week. Most patients should follow a diet that supplies at least 1,000 - 1,200 kcal/day for women and 1,200 - 1,600 kcal/day for men. Even modest weight loss can reduce the risk factors for heart disease and diabetes. There are many approaches to dieting and many claims for great success with various fad diets. They include calorie restriction, low-fat/high-fiber, or high protein and fat/low carbohydrates. Here are some general weight-loss suggestions that may be helpful: Start with realistic goals. When overweight people achieve even modest weight loss they reduce risk factors in the heart. Ideally, overweight patients should strive for 7% weight loss or better, particularly people with type 2 diabetes. A regular exercise program is essential for maintaining weight loss. If there are no health prohibitions, choose one that is enjoyable. ...
Definition Drug-induced diarrhea is loose, watery stools caused by certain medications. See also: Diarrhea Alternative Names Diarrhea associated with medications Causes, incidence, and risk factors Nearly all medications may cause diarrhea as a side effect. The medications listed below, however, are more likely to cause diarrhea. Laxatives: Laxatives are meant to cause diarrhea by drawing water into the intestines or triggering muscle spasms in the intestines. Taking too much of a laxative can cause diarrhea. Antacids and heartburn medications: Antacids that contain magnesium may also cause or worsen diarrhea. Drugs used to treat heartburn and stomach ulcers can cause diarrhea, including: (omeprazole (Prilosec), esomeprazole (Nexium), iansoprazole (Prevacid), rabeprazole (AcipHex), and pantoprazole (Protonix), (Pepsid), cimetidine (Tagamet), ranitidine (Zantac), and nizatidine (Axid) Antibiotics: Antibiotics destroy normal bacteria in the intestines, which can lead to diarrhea. Some antibiotics allo...
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