Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 019594/001.

Names and composition

"ACTIGALL" is the commercial name of a drug composed of URSODIOL.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
019594/001 ACTIGALL URSODIOL CAPSULE/ORAL 150MG
019594/002 ACTIGALL URSODIOL CAPSULE/ORAL 300MG

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
019594/001 ACTIGALL URSODIOL CAPSULE/ORAL 150MG
019594/002 ACTIGALL URSODIOL CAPSULE/ORAL 300MG
020675/001 URSO 250 URSODIOL TABLET/ORAL 250MG
020675/002 URSO FORTE URSODIOL TABLET/ORAL 500MG
075517/001 URSODIOL URSODIOL CAPSULE/ORAL 300MG
075592/001 URSODIOL URSODIOL CAPSULE/ORAL 300MG
077895/001 URSODIOL URSODIOL CAPSULE/ORAL 300MG
079082/001 URSODIOL URSODIOL CAPSULE/ORAL 300MG
079184/001 URSODIOL URSODIOL TABLET/ORAL 250MG
079184/002 URSODIOL URSODIOL TABLET/ORAL 500MG
090530/001 URSODIOL URSODIOL CAPSULE/ORAL 300MG
090801/001 URSODIOL URSODIOL TABLET/ORAL 250MG
090801/002 URSODIOL URSODIOL TABLET/ORAL 500MG
200826/001 URSODIOL URSODIOL TABLET/ORAL 250MG
200826/002 URSODIOL URSODIOL TABLET/ORAL 500MG
202540/001 URSODIOL URSODIOL TABLET/ORAL 250MG
202540/002 URSODIOL URSODIOL TABLET/ORAL 500MG

Ask a doctor

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Answered questions

What is the medicine actigell for ?
I mean ACTIGALL Asked by Wei Ogburn 1 year ago.

you mean ACTIGALL The active ingredient is ursodiol, aka ursodeoxycholic acid It is indicated for: - chronic cholestatic liver diseases (eg. primary biliary cirrhosis, primary sclerosing cholangitis, cholestasis related to cystic fibrosis hope this helps and if you plan to use it, diarrhea is a common side effect hope this helps ^_^ Answered by Keila Foley 1 year ago.

It helps dissolve gallstones and prevent gallstones from forming during weight loss. are u you trying to lose weight? Answered by Della Ash 1 year ago.


I just had lapband surgery. My surgeon prescribed actigall 300 mg capsules, one cap twice a day? Why? Also I?
don't think I can swallow it, its a big capsule. I might have to let it soften a bit in my mouth first. Also does this mean i have gallstones? My surgeon never mentioned this after surgery? Is it a precautionary measure? I read its a possible preventative treatment to prevent or slow down gallstones in... Asked by Nakia Rull 1 year ago.

don't think I can swallow it, its a big capsule. I might have to let it soften a bit in my mouth first. Also does this mean i have gallstones? My surgeon never mentioned this after surgery? Is it a precautionary measure? I read its a possible preventative treatment to prevent or slow down gallstones in bariatric patients with fast weight loss? Any input? Thank you ...... Answered by Dusti Omtiveros 1 year ago.

More than one-third of obese patients who have gastric surgery develop gallstones. Gallstones are clumps of cholesterol and other matter that form in the gallbladder. During rapid or substantial weight loss, the risk of developing gallstones increases. Patients usually take Actigall. for the first 6 months after surgery to reduce this risk. If you happen to develop gall stones despite that medication, you might need to have your gall bladder surgically removed. How are things so far? How much can you eat? How was the pain? Hope it goe s well for ya! Answered by Emily Markowski 1 year ago.


Does ursodiol/actigall have to be taking with food?
does ursodiol/actigall have to be taking with food? Asked by Hyacinth Chirinos 1 year ago.

Ursodiol is used primarily to treat or prevent gallstones. It works by inhibiting production of cholesterol in the liver and absorption in the intestines, which helps to decrease the formation of gallstones. It should be taken with food or milk, or as directed by your doctor. Answered by Maggie Robare 1 year ago.


How to lower bilirubin level?
I have Gilbert's Syndrome and am currently taking Roaccutane, which rises it to 3.1 (my last blood test). I'm currently in my 3rd month of treatment with 20mg / day. Before the treatment my bilirubin lvl was much lower. Everything else is ok. I am currently on a correct diet (no fast food, sweets etc.), and... Asked by Micheal Briare 1 year ago.

I have Gilbert's Syndrome and am currently taking Roaccutane, which rises it to 3.1 (my last blood test). I'm currently in my 3rd month of treatment with 20mg / day. Before the treatment my bilirubin lvl was much lower. Everything else is ok. I am currently on a correct diet (no fast food, sweets etc.), and that's pretty much all - any other ways to lower bilirubin? Answered by Maryland Sweger 1 year ago.

The prescription medication actigall or ursodil will improve bile flow, which generally brings the bili down. Answered by Josefine Srnsky 1 year ago.


Is there a prescription medication given that (over time) softens gall stones?
Asked by Curtis Bringer 1 year ago.

Yes and no. Actigall (ursodiol) is a gallstone dissolution agent, it doesn't soften them. It works by decreasing the cholesterol content of bile and bile stones by reducing the secretion of cholesterol from the liver and the fractional reabsorption of cholesterol by the intestines. It can take many months, sometimes over a year, to dissolve the stone. The recurrence rate is greater than 50%. Answered by Birdie Hjermstad 1 year ago.

Nah, just have to have them taken out if they are bothering you. They is a small tiny little pill you can take that helps with the discomfort from your gall bladder. Have to see your doctor. Answered by Markus Braskett 1 year ago.

Sorry. No. The surgery, now, however is laproscopic, and easy. You'll be able to walk out the next day. Answered by Yulanda Quall 1 year ago.


Is it a drug or medicine called ersadell or ursadell or something close to that. like a type of pill?
Asked by Trinh Izaguirre 1 year ago.

Ursodiol? Brand name is Actigall. It's a synthetic version of black bear pancreatic enzyme. It's used to dissolve gallstones. Hope that helps. Answered by Vicki Sasso 1 year ago.


What is the medicine actigell for ?
I mean ACTIGALL Asked by Ernie Novitski 1 year ago.

you mean ACTIGALL The active ingredient is ursodiol, aka ursodeoxycholic acid It is indicated for: - chronic cholestatic liver diseases (eg. primary biliary cirrhosis, primary sclerosing cholangitis, cholestasis related to cystic fibrosis hope this helps and if you plan to use it, diarrhea is a common side effect hope this helps ^_^ Answered by Ileana Mcmurrin 1 year ago.

It helps dissolve gallstones and prevent gallstones from forming during weight loss. are u you trying to lose weight? Answered by Chana Wellmann 1 year ago.


I just had lapband surgery. My surgeon prescribed actigall 300 mg capsules, one cap twice a day? Why? Also I?
don't think I can swallow it, its a big capsule. I might have to let it soften a bit in my mouth first. Also does this mean i have gallstones? My surgeon never mentioned this after surgery? Is it a precautionary measure? I read its a possible preventative treatment to prevent or slow down gallstones in... Asked by Wendolyn Highbaugh 1 year ago.

don't think I can swallow it, its a big capsule. I might have to let it soften a bit in my mouth first. Also does this mean i have gallstones? My surgeon never mentioned this after surgery? Is it a precautionary measure? I read its a possible preventative treatment to prevent or slow down gallstones in bariatric patients with fast weight loss? Any input? Thank you ...... Answered by Merissa Uphaus 1 year ago.

More than one-third of obese patients who have gastric surgery develop gallstones. Gallstones are clumps of cholesterol and other matter that form in the gallbladder. During rapid or substantial weight loss, the risk of developing gallstones increases. Patients usually take Actigall. for the first 6 months after surgery to reduce this risk. If you happen to develop gall stones despite that medication, you might need to have your gall bladder surgically removed. How are things so far? How much can you eat? How was the pain? Hope it goe s well for ya! Answered by Alise Bierschbach 1 year ago.


Does ursodiol/actigall have to be taking with food?
does ursodiol/actigall have to be taking with food? Asked by Merle Fleniken 1 year ago.

Ursodiol is used primarily to treat or prevent gallstones. It works by inhibiting production of cholesterol in the liver and absorption in the intestines, which helps to decrease the formation of gallstones. It should be taken with food or milk, or as directed by your doctor. Answered by Luciana Ritterbush 1 year ago.


How to lower bilirubin level?
I have Gilbert's Syndrome and am currently taking Roaccutane, which rises it to 3.1 (my last blood test). I'm currently in my 3rd month of treatment with 20mg / day. Before the treatment my bilirubin lvl was much lower. Everything else is ok. I am currently on a correct diet (no fast food, sweets etc.), and... Asked by Noemi Gulston 1 year ago.

I have Gilbert's Syndrome and am currently taking Roaccutane, which rises it to 3.1 (my last blood test). I'm currently in my 3rd month of treatment with 20mg / day. Before the treatment my bilirubin lvl was much lower. Everything else is ok. I am currently on a correct diet (no fast food, sweets etc.), and that's pretty much all - any other ways to lower bilirubin? Answered by Veola Hellberg 1 year ago.

The prescription medication actigall or ursodil will improve bile flow, which generally brings the bili down. Answered by Moira Pentico 1 year ago.


Is there a prescription medication given that (over time) softens gall stones?
Asked by Willard Munuz 1 year ago.

Yes and no. Actigall (ursodiol) is a gallstone dissolution agent, it doesn't soften them. It works by decreasing the cholesterol content of bile and bile stones by reducing the secretion of cholesterol from the liver and the fractional reabsorption of cholesterol by the intestines. It can take many months, sometimes over a year, to dissolve the stone. The recurrence rate is greater than 50%. Answered by Bernie Hedlund 1 year ago.

Nah, just have to have them taken out if they are bothering you. They is a small tiny little pill you can take that helps with the discomfort from your gall bladder. Have to see your doctor. Answered by Coleman Gubler 1 year ago.

Sorry. No. The surgery, now, however is laproscopic, and easy. You'll be able to walk out the next day. Answered by Mao Wathen 1 year ago.


Is it a drug or medicine called ersadell or ursadell or something close to that. like a type of pill?
Asked by Evelyne Ritcher 1 year ago.

Ursodiol? Brand name is Actigall. It's a synthetic version of black bear pancreatic enzyme. It's used to dissolve gallstones. Hope that helps. Answered by Deon Masoner 1 year ago.


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