Generic Name: BISMUTH SUBSALICYLATE - ORAL Pronounced: (BIZ-muth SUB-sa-LIS-i-late) Diarrhea Relief Oral Precautions
See also Uses section.
Before taking bismuth subsalicylate, tell your doctor or
pharmacist if you are allergic to it; or if you are allergic to aspirin, to
salicylates (such as salsalate), or to NSAIDs (such as ibuprofen, naproxen,
celecoxib); or if you have any other allergies. This product may contain
inactive ingredients, which can cause allergic reactions or other problems.
Talk to your pharmacist for more details.
This medication should not be used if you have certain
medical conditions. Before using this medicine, consult your doctor or
pharmacist if you have:
bleeding problems (such as hemophilia)
If you have any of the following health problems, consult
your doctor or pharmacist before using this medication
This medication may contain aspartame. If...
everyday when my son gets a migrain he always complains of his stomache burning, that its hot inside- this happens right before his migrain. can this be an aura??? he already had a scope done and tests are normal on his stomache. when he dont have a migrain his stomache is fine. Are there other people that experience this? Please get back to me soon . Adela.
Many Migraineurs have stomach issues during a Migraine attack. It's not an aura symptom. A Migraine attack can have up to four phases:
Stomach issues can occur during the prodrome phase or even during the headache phase of a Migraine attack. You can read more about the phases and their symptoms in Anatomy of a Migraine .
Discuss this with the doctor who treats your son's Migraines to confirm that it's part of his Migraine symptoms. He may be able to recommend a medication to relieve your son's stomach problems.
Diarrhea is a condition where you have loose, watery stools more than 3 times in 1 day. You may also have cramps, bloating, and nausea, and feel like you urgently need to have a bowel movement. Diarrhea happens when the water in your intestine is not being absorbed back into your body.
Several breast cancer treatments can cause diarrhea:
Faslodex (chemical name: fulvestrant), a hormonal therapy
Avastin (chemical name: bevacizumab) and Tykerb (chemical name: lapatinib), targeted therapies
Bisphosphonates, medicines taken by some women to strengthen their bones during and after breast cancer treatment, also can cause diarrhea. The most common bisphosphonates are:
Fosamax (chemical name: alendronate sodium)
Actonel (chemical name: risedronate)
Boniva (chemical name: ibandronate)
Aredia (chemical name: pamidronate disodium)
Zometa (chemical name: zoledronic acid)
Bonefos (chemical name: clodronate)
Diarrhea is also a common side effect of many pain medicines, including ib...
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