Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 017532/001.

Names and composition

"DIABETA" is the commercial name of a drug composed of GLYBURIDE.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
017532/001 DIABETA GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.25MG
017532/002 DIABETA GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
017532/003 DIABETA GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
017498/001 MICRONASE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.25MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
017498/002 MICRONASE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
017498/003 MICRONASE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
017532/001 DIABETA GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.25MG
017532/002 DIABETA GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
017532/003 DIABETA GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
020051/001 GLYNASE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.5MG
020051/002 GLYNASE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 3MG
020051/003 GLYNASE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 4.5MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
020051/004 GLYNASE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 6MG
020055/001 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.5MG
020055/002 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 3MG
020055/003 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 6MG
074388/001 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.25MG
074388/002 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
074388/003 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
074591/001 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.5MG
074591/002 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 3MG
074591/003 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 4.5MG
074591/004 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 6MG
074686/001 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.5MG
074686/002 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 3MG
074686/003 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 4.5MG
074686/004 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 6MG
074792/001 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.5MG
074792/002 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 3MG
074792/003 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 6MG
075174/001 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.5MG
075174/002 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 3MG
075890/001 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.5MG
075890/002 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 3MG
075890/003 GLYBURIDE (MICRONIZED) GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 6MG
075947/001 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.5MG
075947/002 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 3MG
075947/003 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 6MG
076257/001 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.25MG
076257/002 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
076257/003 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
077537/001 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.25MG
077537/002 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
077537/003 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
090937/001 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.25MG
090937/002 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
090937/003 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
203581/001 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.25MG
203581/002 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
203581/003 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
206079/001 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.25MG
206079/002 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
206079/003 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
206749/001 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 1.25mg
206749/002 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 2.5mg
206749/003 GLYBURIDE GLYBURIDE TABLET/ORAL 5MG

Ask a doctor

A licensed doctor will try to answer your question for free as quickly as possible. Free of charge during the beta period.

Answered questions

How to tell if cat has diabetas or if just stress?
I have a 9 year old female cat - weight 9 lbs not overweight. I took her to the vet for a dental. The Vet told me her teeth are in great shape but just needed a clean. They do blood work before and blood sugar was 214, and the chart said over 159 was too high. I asked about this and the Vet told me he wasn't... Asked by Lilia Warsham 1 year ago.

I have a 9 year old female cat - weight 9 lbs not overweight. I took her to the vet for a dental. The Vet told me her teeth are in great shape but just needed a clean. They do blood work before and blood sugar was 214, and the chart said over 159 was too high. I asked about this and the Vet told me he wasn't worried because cats blood sugar goes way up in reply to stress such as being in the kennel at the vet. He also said she would eat, drink, and urinate all the time. She drinks a bit more than she used to, but doesn't use the litter box anymore. Also, she doesn't act sick. Am I right not to worry? Answered by John Galland 1 year ago.

If you want to make yourself feel better, have her glucose checked in a few weeks. Increased glucose in cats is a very very typical stress response. If she is not overweight, not loosing weight, and is still acting normally, you should not panic too much. Most cats who contract diabetes are overweight, and you would definitely see the clinical signs of increase drinking and increased urination (sometimes cats "flood" the litterbox- you would notice!!) To be 100% sure check the glucose again, and possibly a urinalysis. Good luck! Answered by Vasiliki Guagliano 1 year ago.

Your vet was right. A cat doesn't like going to the vets office, and I have seen blood sugar levels up to 350 before just from their being upset about being there. If your cat was diabetic, she would be drinking a lot and urinating a lot and losing weight. 214 isn't a bad blood sugar at all. You are right not to worry. I am very proud of you for taking such good care of your cat and caring so much about her. She is lucky to have you! Answered by Hannah Roginson 1 year ago.

no reason to worry but i would recheck it again in a few weeks...stress does make the sugar go up...your vet could have used the same blood to do something called a fructosamime essay test...it's like an a1c test for people that shows the last month or so average sugar. If your cat isn't having any symptoms i wouldn't worry to much about it..but i would just recheck it in a month or so to be sure if it bothers you. Answered by Matt Muna 1 year ago.


Why has my dr reduced the strength of my furosemide?
i have heart failure and diabetas and ashma Asked by Elenor Tarboro 1 year ago.

Are you on other prescriptions, and have there been other recent changes/additions to your medications? It's possible that one or more of your other medications are also diuretics like furosemide, or they may react with furosemide causing it to work more intensely in your system even with a smaller dose. They may be assessing your health on a smaller dose, perhaps planning for future changes to a new diuretic. There are really a bunch of possible reasons. It's very difficult to answer this question without seeing the whole picture of your health status and prescriptions, but if your doctor made the conscious decision to reduce your dose, they have a reason. You can always ask your doctor, too. Answered by Jeannette Waag 1 year ago.

Once your body has enough Lasix, the excess can impair kidney function. Answered by Krissy Pietzsch 1 year ago.

The key to this answer is NOT something anyone Can answer besides Your Doctor... why wouldn't you have asked them? Answered by Donnette Kacerski 1 year ago.


How to tell if cat has diabetas or if just stress?
I have a 9 year old female cat - weight 9 lbs not overweight. I took her to the vet for a dental. The Vet told me her teeth are in great shape but just needed a clean. They do blood work before and blood sugar was 214, and the chart said over 159 was too high. I asked about this and the Vet told me he wasn't... Asked by Milda Worlds 1 year ago.

I have a 9 year old female cat - weight 9 lbs not overweight. I took her to the vet for a dental. The Vet told me her teeth are in great shape but just needed a clean. They do blood work before and blood sugar was 214, and the chart said over 159 was too high. I asked about this and the Vet told me he wasn't worried because cats blood sugar goes way up in reply to stress such as being in the kennel at the vet. He also said she would eat, drink, and urinate all the time. She drinks a bit more than she used to, but doesn't use the litter box anymore. Also, she doesn't act sick. Am I right not to worry? Answered by Erline Soorus 1 year ago.

If you want to make yourself feel better, have her glucose checked in a few weeks. Increased glucose in cats is a very very typical stress response. If she is not overweight, not loosing weight, and is still acting normally, you should not panic too much. Most cats who contract diabetes are overweight, and you would definitely see the clinical signs of increase drinking and increased urination (sometimes cats "flood" the litterbox- you would notice!!) To be 100% sure check the glucose again, and possibly a urinalysis. Good luck! Answered by Assunta Hoosock 1 year ago.

Your vet was right. A cat doesn't like going to the vets office, and I have seen blood sugar levels up to 350 before just from their being upset about being there. If your cat was diabetic, she would be drinking a lot and urinating a lot and losing weight. 214 isn't a bad blood sugar at all. You are right not to worry. I am very proud of you for taking such good care of your cat and caring so much about her. She is lucky to have you! Answered by Corrinne Hemminger 1 year ago.

no reason to worry but i would recheck it again in a few weeks...stress does make the sugar go up...your vet could have used the same blood to do something called a fructosamime essay test...it's like an a1c test for people that shows the last month or so average sugar. If your cat isn't having any symptoms i wouldn't worry to much about it..but i would just recheck it in a month or so to be sure if it bothers you. Answered by Cecile Hutchinson 1 year ago.


Why has my dr reduced the strength of my furosemide?
i have heart failure and diabetas and ashma Asked by Chantelle Weissler 1 year ago.

Are you on other prescriptions, and have there been other recent changes/additions to your medications? It's possible that one or more of your other medications are also diuretics like furosemide, or they may react with furosemide causing it to work more intensely in your system even with a smaller dose. They may be assessing your health on a smaller dose, perhaps planning for future changes to a new diuretic. There are really a bunch of possible reasons. It's very difficult to answer this question without seeing the whole picture of your health status and prescriptions, but if your doctor made the conscious decision to reduce your dose, they have a reason. You can always ask your doctor, too. Answered by Hosea Mcelpraug 1 year ago.

Once your body has enough Lasix, the excess can impair kidney function. Answered by Dan Feyh 1 year ago.

The key to this answer is NOT something anyone Can answer besides Your Doctor... why wouldn't you have asked them? Answered by Leeanne Deak 1 year ago.


How to tell if cat has diabetas or if just stress?
I have a 9 year old female cat - weight 9 lbs not overweight. I took her to the vet for a dental. The Vet told me her teeth are in great shape but just needed a clean. They do blood work before and blood sugar was 214, and the chart said over 159 was too high. I asked about this and the Vet told me he wasn't... Asked by Penny Ede 1 year ago.

I have a 9 year old female cat - weight 9 lbs not overweight. I took her to the vet for a dental. The Vet told me her teeth are in great shape but just needed a clean. They do blood work before and blood sugar was 214, and the chart said over 159 was too high. I asked about this and the Vet told me he wasn't worried because cats blood sugar goes way up in reply to stress such as being in the kennel at the vet. He also said she would eat, drink, and urinate all the time. She drinks a bit more than she used to, but doesn't use the litter box anymore. Also, she doesn't act sick. Am I right not to worry? Answered by Kasha Melroy 1 year ago.

If you want to make yourself feel better, have her glucose checked in a few weeks. Increased glucose in cats is a very very typical stress response. If she is not overweight, not loosing weight, and is still acting normally, you should not panic too much. Most cats who contract diabetes are overweight, and you would definitely see the clinical signs of increase drinking and increased urination (sometimes cats "flood" the litterbox- you would notice!!) To be 100% sure check the glucose again, and possibly a urinalysis. Good luck! Answered by Mora Griep 1 year ago.

Your vet was right. A cat doesn't like going to the vets office, and I have seen blood sugar levels up to 350 before just from their being upset about being there. If your cat was diabetic, she would be drinking a lot and urinating a lot and losing weight. 214 isn't a bad blood sugar at all. You are right not to worry. I am very proud of you for taking such good care of your cat and caring so much about her. She is lucky to have you! Answered by Kerrie Quast 1 year ago.

no reason to worry but i would recheck it again in a few weeks...stress does make the sugar go up...your vet could have used the same blood to do something called a fructosamime essay test...it's like an a1c test for people that shows the last month or so average sugar. If your cat isn't having any symptoms i wouldn't worry to much about it..but i would just recheck it in a month or so to be sure if it bothers you. Answered by Aundrea Ostermann 1 year ago.


Why has my dr reduced the strength of my furosemide?
i have heart failure and diabetas and ashma Asked by Domitila Blosser 1 year ago.

Are you on other prescriptions, and have there been other recent changes/additions to your medications? It's possible that one or more of your other medications are also diuretics like furosemide, or they may react with furosemide causing it to work more intensely in your system even with a smaller dose. They may be assessing your health on a smaller dose, perhaps planning for future changes to a new diuretic. There are really a bunch of possible reasons. It's very difficult to answer this question without seeing the whole picture of your health status and prescriptions, but if your doctor made the conscious decision to reduce your dose, they have a reason. You can always ask your doctor, too. Answered by Celinda Stojanovic 1 year ago.

Once your body has enough Lasix, the excess can impair kidney function. Answered by Mirtha Vallow 1 year ago.

The key to this answer is NOT something anyone Can answer besides Your Doctor... why wouldn't you have asked them? Answered by Earle Bieler 1 year ago.


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