Generic Name: ELECTROLYTE REPLACEMENT - ORAL Pronounced: (ee-LECK-troe-lyte) sodium-Cl-Potassium-Citrate Oral Overdose
If overdose is suspected, contact your local poison
control center or emergency room immediately. US residents can call the US
National Poison Hotline at 1-800-222-1222. Canada residents can call a
provincial poison control center. Symptoms of overdose may include: unusual
weakness, swelling ankles/feet, seizures.
sodium-Cl-Potassium-Citrate Oral Missed Dose
sodium-Cl-Potassium-Citrate Oral Notes
Keep all regular medical and laboratory
As your child's condition improves, he or she can start
eating soft, bland foods such as rice, bananas, toast, boiled potatoes, or
other foods recommended by the doctor.
sodium-Cl-Potassium-Citrate Oral Storage
Refer to storage information printed on the package. Store
away from moisture and heat. Do not store in the bathroom. If you have any
The combination of calcium carbonate and magnesium is commonly found in antacids, which are medicines that provide heartburn relief.
Calcium carbonate with magnesium overdose occurs when someone accidentally or intentionally takes more than the normal or recommended amount of a substance containing these ingredients.
This is for information only and not for use in the treatment or management of an actual poison exposure. If you have an exposure, you should call your local emergency number (such as 911) or the National Poison Control Center at 1-800-222-1222.
See also: Calcium carbonate overdose
Rolaids overdose; Antacids overdose
Calcium carbonate and magnesium
Calcium carbonate with magnesium is found in many (but not all) antacids, including the following brands:
Note: This list may not be all-inclusive.
We have know for years that many people with diabetes have too little magnesium in their bodies. So why don’t all of us take supplements of this magical mineral? Everyone seem to recommend magnesium, mostly to reduce the insulin resistance and hence help counteract diabetes. But how much magnesium we have in our bodies is almost impossible to test, because most of it resides in our bones and very little in our blood, according to Dr. Barkat Charania in Dubai, United Arab Emirates. He practiced orthopedic surgery for more than 30 years, now blogs at Dr. Barkat Charania , and helped me research this article.
Since our blood levels of magnesium don’t tell us if we have enough, researchers have reported few human studies, he told me. Still, he brought to my attention 41 studies of magnesium, most of them in relation to diabetes. Citing just three of these studies is enough to make my point: 1. “Magnesium deficiency is not uncommon among the general population: its intake h...
You should knowAnswers to your question are meant to provide general health information but should not replace medical advice you receive from a doctor. No answers should be viewed as a diagnosis or recommended treatment for a condition. Content posted by community members does not necessarily reflect the views of Remedy Health Media, which also reserves the right to remove material deemed inappropriate.