Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 012093/001.

Names and composition

"ISORDIL" is the commercial name of a drug composed of ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
012093/001 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 40MG
012093/002 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 10MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
012093/005 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 30MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
012093/006 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 20MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
012093/007 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
012882/001 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 40MG
012882/002 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 40MG
012940/003 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 5MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
012940/004 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 2.5MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
012940/005 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 10MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
012093/001 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 40MG
012093/002 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 10MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
012093/005 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 30MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
012093/006 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 20MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
012093/007 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
012882/001 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 40MG
012882/002 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 40MG
012940/003 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 5MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
012940/004 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 2.5MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
012940/005 ISORDIL ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 10MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
016191/001 SORBITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 5MG
016191/002 SORBITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 2.5MG
016192/001 SORBITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
016192/002 SORBITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 10MG
016776/002 SORBITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET, CHEWABLE/ORAL 5MG
016776/003 SORBITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET, CHEWABLE/ORAL 10MG
019790/001 DILATRATE-SR ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 40MG
040009/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 40MG
040591/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 30MG
040723/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 40MG
084204/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 2.5MG
086031/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 5MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
086032/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 10MG
086033/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 2.5MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
086034/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
086054/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 2.5MG
086055/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 5MG
086066/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 10MG
086067/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
086166/002 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
086167/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 20MG
086168/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 5MG
086169/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 10MG
086221/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
086222/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 5MG
086223/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 10MG
086225/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 2.5MG
086405/002 SORBITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 20MG
086923/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
086925/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 10MG
087537/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 20MG
087545/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/SUBLINGUAL 10MG
087564/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 30MG
087946/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 30MG
088088/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 20MG
088124/001 SORBITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 30MG
088125/001 SORBITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 40MG
089190/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
089191/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 10MG
089192/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 20MG
089367/001 ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE ISOSORBIDE DINITRATE TABLET/ORAL 20MG

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

What can I use if my body becomes tolerant to Isordil 5mg?
I'm waiting for a by-pass operation in about six weeks and I need to put one these little pills under my tongue when ever my chest pain appears. It varies between 1 up to 4 in the mornings. PM I'm fine. A pill takes about 5 minutes to relieve the pain. Asked by Jammie Kimple 1 year ago.

Have you ever had a sleep study to make sure you are breathing alright at night. Your heart might be working extra hard due to oxygen deprivation while you sleep. The med you are using is isosorbide dinitrate (Isordil). You could talk to you prescriber about using isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur) taken once in the morning and once in the late afternoon/early evening. This could preclude the anginal pain from happening in the first place. Answered by Ammie Degraaf 1 year ago.

Six weeks might give you enough time to avoid a bypass operation if you start doing something to correct the problem now. You need to dramatically increase your water and salt intake. Yes, I know what doctors are saying about salt, but it's a myth. Clogged arteries are caused by dehydration. When you don't drink enough water, the blood can thicken and become acidic. This acidic blood causes tiny cuts and abrasions to the inside of the artery walls that could peel off and cause an embolism in the brain or other major organ. In response to this, the body produces cholesterol to act as a patch or band-aid to protect the damaged areas until repairs can be made. Unfortunately, this is a quiet process and doesn't give any warning signs until it's been allowed to build up and require medical intervention. Water and salt are two of the most important substances that sustain life, so taking these won't hurt you, even if it does no good (which it will). You have nothing to lose by doing it, and everything to gain. Also, because water and salt are natural to the body and in such abundance, they will not interfere with any medications you're taking. To explain the salt myth, when you get high blood pressure (also due to dehydration) and the blood thickens because water has been borrowed from the blood, the blood thickens (as when the cholesterol becomes elevated). But since water and salt are mixed in the body, when the water gets filtered out to inject into the cells, the salt remains. This is what doctors perceive to be "excess" salt. They see that this concentration of salt only happens to people with heart problems and attribute it to being the cause. But they're looking at it backwards. It was because the body became dehydrated that the water was borrowed from the blood and, ultimately, the salt became concentrated. The raise in blood pressure has nothing to do with the salt. Pumping the thickened blood through narrower arteries is what causes the blood pressure to go up. Click on the link below to learn how to corr3ct the problem. There's a very good chance that you can avoid such a dangerous surgery. Answered by Ozie Parral 1 year ago.

What are you meaning by tolerant? Isordil (Isosorbide) is used to prevent or treat chest pain by relaxing the blood vessels to the heart, so the blood and oxygen supply to the heart is increased. It's not just a pain killer. I wouldn't try taking anything else without talking to your doctor and clearing it with them first. Many painkillers are/contain NSAIDs and many can't be taken by people with heart conditions. Answered by Shizuko Mcgettigan 1 year ago.


Myocardial ischemia- how serious and is it treatable?
by the way, i'm confused what should the doctor monitor? if the meds are taking effect? so you mean it is treatable? and how will they monitor it, by having another treadmill stress test? tnx again! Asked by Lizzette Morrison 1 year ago.

Hi to all just 1 wk ago my mom was diagnosed with myocardial ischemia through treadmill stress testing. More than a year ago she has been experiencing pain on jaw area going to left arm and sometimes occasional chest pain. She underwent ECG that time, however, it revealed normal finding. We were so determined to know why with the symptoms, so she consulted a cardiologist and told him the signs and symptoms she has been experiencing , but the doctor told her not to worry and instead have an ECG again, which revealed normal finding. The doctor just gave her migraine medications since she also has migraine. But still, although the doctor said nothing about myocardial ischemia or any other heart problem, my mom still experienced the same symptoms. Just a week ago, she underwent treadmill stress test which reveled myocardial ischemia. I'm so dead worried for her, because I kinda know how serious this disease, but still, I want your opinions... I want to know what are the risks of having this disease and is it treatable? She was given aspirin for maintenance and Isordil for chest pain. May I also know, what are the things she should or should not do? Please, I need some more informations.... Thank you and please pray for my mom's health. Answered by Alexandra Storz 1 year ago.

Everything "Cats" said is correct, especially if she feels chest pain she needs to go to the ER. She has Coronary Artery Disease (CAD). I am sure your Cardiologist is managing her correctly. Isordil (ISDN) is a good med for CAD. It causes vasodilation which is good. I would ask the Cardiologist if Beta-Blockers would be right for your mom. Sometimes Beta-Blockers are helpful in CAD. You may want to ask your Cardiologist if your mom should take aspirin once a day (often a baby aspirin or two, enteric coated is fine) or Plavix. These two meds stop clots from forming, which is a good thing in CAD. There is a supplement called Co-Q10 that has been shown to have some cardioprotective effects. Even though you can get Co-Q10 over-the-counter, you should ask your Cardiologist about it. Does your mom smoke? If so, she should stop. If she drinks regularly, she should stop (i'll come back to this). Does she exercise? Even taking a long walk once a day can have PROFOUND impacts on cardiovascular health. What about diet? She should stay away from fatty food, and eat a healthy, well-rounded diet with lots of vegetables. Okay, going back to drinking. If she is a drinker, she should stop. If she is not a drinker, then she may want to think about adding ONE (and only one) glass of red wine with dinner or before bed. This has been shown to have significant cardioprotective effects. You can also discuss this with the cardiologist. Good luck, and I wish your mother the best of health. Answered by Devon Jaureguy 1 year ago.

I will pray for her health. Myocardial ischemia is serious in the sense that it indicates that the coronary arteries (the arteries that supply blood to the actual heart muscle) are blocked by atherosclerosis (cholesterol buildup in the arteries). Because the arteries are blocked, not enough blood and hence oxygen can reach the tissue - this causes ischemia and the pain that she is experiencing. The pain is probably triggered by exercise and exertion since during those times the heart needs all the blood/oxygen it can get and its simply not due to the occlusion of the vessel. The best thing to do is follow up with the cardiologist and monitor it. If she ever exeriences chest pain, take her to the ER. Also make sure her cholesterol and blood pressure are controlled. Answered by Toccara Bachtell 1 year ago.


What is this french liquid medication Isodril?
Asked by Geraldo Cushman 1 year ago.

I believe you are referring to the medication called Isordil, isosorbide dinitrate, it is an antianginal drug, used to treat angina attacks. Decreases cardiac oxygen demand by decreasing preload and after load. Increases blood flow through the collateral coronary vessels. Answered by Man Gillam 1 year ago.

used for high blood pressure Answered by Sharla Chochrek 1 year ago.


Taking Generic Cialis 10mg?
My friends daring me to take a Generic Cialis 10mg, im 27yrs would something bad happen to me? Asked by Rosanne Miller 1 year ago.

From the Cialis home page : Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil, or if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems, including nitroglycerin(Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). If you become dizzy or nauseated during sexual activity, or if you have pain, numbness, or tingling in your chest, arms, neck, or jaw, stop and call your doctor right away. You could be suffering from a serious side effect of this medicine. Do not take Cialis more than once a day. Allow 24 hours to pass between doses. Contact your doctor or seek emergency medical attention if your erection is painful or lasts longer than 4 hours. A prolonged erection (priapism) can damage the penis. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil. Cialis should not be used together with nitrate medication, such as nitroglycerin (Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking Cialis with a nitrate medicine for chest pain or heart problems can cause a sudden and serious decrease in blood pressure. If you have any of these other conditions, you may need a Cialis dose adjustment or special tests: heart disease or heart rhythm problems; a recent heart attack (within the past 90 days); a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a stroke, or congestive heart failure; angina (chest pain), high or low blood pressure; liver disease; kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. FDA pregnancy category B. Cialis is not expected to harm an unborn baby. Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or plan to become pregnant during treatment. It is not known whether tadalafil passes into breast milk or if it could harm a nursing baby. Do not use this medication without telling your doctor if you are breast-feeding a baby. good luck my friend , i wouldn't do it if i was you .. but its your choice ... Answered by Chery Verges 1 year ago.

Cialis increases blood flow that's what erections are all about, eh? but this can have important health benefits throughout the body as lack of circulation can effect many tissues including those in the brain. One four-week study of males found that Cialis use induced profound and highly desireable cardiovascular and endothelial changes, including increases in the all-important FMD . Cialis helps to increase blood flow to the penis, enabling a man to hold an erection for a longer duration. While similar to its competitors, sildenafil and vardenafil , Cialis is known as “the weekend pill” because its effects last for up to 36 hours. Answered by Loreen Scrobola 1 year ago.

Cialis can boast of an extremely high success rate. The success rate of Cialis when given to men with symptoms of erectile dysfunction is often reported to be over 70%. The drug can also be used with any food or alcohol without its effects being affected in any way, which is again a unique benefit as the other main erectile dysfunction drugs are affected by these things. It has also been shown in many studies that Cialis does not offer a higher risk of any of the risk of symptoms that are commonly associated with all common erectile dysfunction drugs and so the drug can offer many benefits without offering any other side effects. Answered by Zulema Deojay 1 year ago.

ordering drugs online can cut costs considerably. A Consumer Reports study found that savings can reach 25% or more. Experts say, sites that offer to sell "lifestyle" drugs such as Viagra and Propecia without a visit to your doctor's office. Those sites can charge as much as cheaper the usual cost of such drugs. Recommended Sites: www.ustabs.com www.nycpill.com Don't forget to include shipping expenses in your online prescription comparisons. Although the cost of delivery by standard mail is nominal at many sites, and free at others, it can become quite expensive if you need overnight delivery. Generic drugs are less expensive because generic manufacturers don't have the investment costs of the developer of a new drug. New drugs are developed under patent protection. The patent protects the investment--including research, development, marketing, and promotion--by giving the company the sole right to sell the drug while it is in effect. As patents near expiration, other manufacturers can apply to the FDA to sell generic versions. Because those manufacturers don't have the same development costs, they can sell their product at substantial discounts. Also, once generic drugs are approved, there is greater competition, which keeps the price down. Today, almost half of all prescriptions are filled with generic drugs. Recommended Sites: www.tabscanada.com www.opharmarcy.com Answered by Rosalyn Dorich 1 year ago.

First i do like to say that, do not do this type if this, if you do not require them. Also if yo want you can take all the information regarding that medicine at drugsdropship24 which is an online pharmacy. At this source you can get all the related information regarding the medicine, how it works, doses preparation and other related information. Answered by Candance Koogler 1 year ago.

You shouldn't do it. The "generic" Cialis and Viagra are not genuine generic drugs. Pharmaceutical companies have a certain time to produce drugs under patent protection, then after several years the patent expires allowing other drug companies to produce the drug. Cialis and Viagra are still under patent protection, so the "generic" versions may not contain the correct drug. Answered by Jutta Hodgdon 1 year ago.

if you interested to buy Viagra pills at an aggressive rates, Kindly Drop a mail at umasesyes@gmail.com Thanks Answered by Hope Yahne 1 year ago.


If you had a coronary artery block of 30% and $40%?
Last Year! How would it be gone a year later? And I have just started on Isordil and it actually helps my chest pains. My Doctor thinks it's my lungs, but I still think it is my heart. Help???? Asked by Michel Maccheyne 1 year ago.

If you had a 40% blockage in one of your coronary arteries you more than likely will not notice any effects until the artery becomes 80 to 90%. The best none evasive test to see if you have any calcium build up in your arteries is to have an MRA or MRI taken. It will not give the percentage of blockage but will tell you if their is some build up in a particular artery. All other test are only one step in trying to find out if you have enough blockage to warrant surgery. The one evasive test which will tell you for sure and is about 95% accurate is a angiogram. Any other test your doctor says you need, they can only guess at even if you pass them, the heart tends to give false negative reports and is up to a team of cardiologist to give their opinions and every one wil have a slightly different one depending on their evaluation of what each one decides. So do a lot of reseach on your won and don't be affraid to ask questions even if your doctor tends to get mad at you. They don't like to answer to many guestions. Because they want you to think they have all the answers and your waisting their time. What ever you do don't except a blood transfusion. You don't need one. I have had 5 major surgeries with out blood. It's called none blood medical management. I will sent you some information on it if you want. Sincerely yours, Fred M. Hunter Answered by Alexandra Keenom 1 year ago.

If you are not having symptoms, then don't go to the Doctor. That's my advice. Answered by Soon Schwartzer 1 year ago.

follow up with your doctor and get a referral to a pulmonologist. Answered by Trisha Weintz 1 year ago.


Is Levitra good for a guy who has diabetes and had a heart surgery?
Asked by Ha Camcam 1 year ago.

If your Doctor says so, otherwise NO - read some of the warnings below Do not take vardenafil if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems. This includes nitroglycerin (Nitrostat, Nitrolingual, Nitro-Dur, Nitro-Bid, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate-SR, Isordil, Sorbitrate), and isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket). Nitrates are also found in some recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking vardenafil with a nitrate medicine can cause a serious decrease in blood pressure, leading to fainting, stroke, or heart attack. A small number of patients have had a sudden loss of eyesight after taking vardenafil. This type of vision loss is caused by decreased blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye. It is not clear whether vardenafil is the actual cause of such vision loss. Sudden vision loss with vardenafil use has occurred most often in people with heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. Before taking vardenafil, tell your doctor if you have: -heart disease or heart rhythm problems; -a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a heart attack, -angina (chest pain), or congestive heart failure; -a history of stroke or blood clots; -a personal or family history of "Long QT syndrome"; -high or low blood pressure; -liver disease; -kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); -a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; -a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; -a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); -a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or -if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. If you have any of these conditions, you may not be able to use vardenafil or you may need a dosage adjustment or special tests during treatment. Answered by Adah Mabie 1 year ago.

A man with diabetes and a history of heart disease has a lot of risk factors and should be consulting his doctor. I wouldn't recommend looking for advice from anonymous people online who can't be held accountable if something were to go wrong. Answered by Ricardo Grauel 1 year ago.

Probably not. I don't think Levitra is good for anybody, really... because it's just another drug. But you should really ask your doctor to be sure. Answered by Jeffery Klukken 1 year ago.

NO, it seriously interacts with heart meds. And will affect your hearth rhythm. Please ask a doctor before use Answered by Kieth Volpone 1 year ago.

your going to have to go to a doctor to get it anyway ask them. Answered by Marcy Gillem 1 year ago.


I think i took the wrong pills?
mine and my dads are in the same type of bottles...mine are for stomach ulcers and his are like viagra. i took 2..what will happen Asked by William Jew 1 year ago.

It is unsafe for someone to answer your question by saying you will be safe. The person writing this is making an assumption. The assumption is that you are not taking any Nitrates. They would be Imdur, Isordil, Nitrostat etc.. If you are taking any Nitrates then taking medications like Viagra can cause a dangerously low drop in blood pressure. So do you take any Nitrate type medications or any other medications? Since you took 2 you will likely have a bad headache and probably nasal congestion. Based on your question I am not sure if you ingested Viagra, Cialis or Levitra. Each is prescribed for ED (Erectile dysfunction). Rarely an erection can last for 4 or more hours. This can also be very dangerous. If it happens you need to seek immediate medical attention. Mistakes happen and don't feel bad as many comments would lead you to think making this type of mistake is stupid. I have seen it occur many times over my 14 years as a Pharmacist. In the future pay closer attention to the names on bottles and be familiar with the name of your medication. If you need any further advice I will check this site about every hour and properly guide you on the steps you need to take. Hopefully this information helps. Answered by Jena Chapin 1 year ago.

Just how many did you're taking? What force? One capsule, no difficulty. You are going to just relax and get sleepy. Two capsules, fairly, quite sleepy. Handfull-----call 911. Don't try to deal with an overdose your self. It's hard to kill yourself with xanax, but which you could sleep for days. Everybody is going to die-- someday. The trick is to decide on a convenient time-- like at age 95. It's rough to make it that a ways if you go messing around with drugs. Answered by Maximo Arnesen 1 year ago.

Viagra won't hurt you lol but if he took yours he should go to the hospital immediately Answered by Bella Widmayer 1 year ago.

Easy, your fathers gonna die, and the paramedics will think you clubbed him to death. Answered by Jerrie Nolie 1 year ago.

If only stupidity were painful. Answered by Lucretia Noteboom 1 year ago.


Pt. admitted to hospital for SOB ,chest pain for 10 days,with N,V & sweating,25 yrs HT on tenormin?
pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered:aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hrtridil 5 microgrammetoprolol 25mg(stopped)valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1biscopanangesid tab SLin the 2nd day there was... Asked by Mary Harradine 1 year ago.

pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered: aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1 plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1 heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hr tridil 5 microgram metoprolol 25mg(stopped) valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2 zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1 tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1 biscopan angesid tab SL in the 2nd day there was addition on the pabove treatment:isordil tab 10 mg twice daily & biscopan was removed what's yr opinion about the treatment ? & what's the role of clinical pharmacist in this case? Answered by Louis Strothman 1 year ago.

he was diagnosed with unstable angina ,, though personally i think he is still young ( 25 y/o ) anyway ,,, since the EKG confirmed the diagnoses then let us say so ,,, you have here aspirin is an anti-platelets and an analgesic but it causes patients to bleed so it should not be given with Heparin (anti coagulant) that was Number 1 Number 2 : why was the Metoprolol stopped ? it should not stopped it is the DOC for angina ,, he is given though tenormin which is another Beta blocker but still ,, the metoprolol shouldnt be stopped Zocor is good because it decrease the LDL which will decrease lipid deposition in his arteries the angina is due to imbalance between demand and supply in the coronary arteries the beta blockers ( meoprolol and tinormin ) decrease the oxygen demand of the myocardium ( cardiac muscle ) tridil is a vaso dilator so it will increase the oxygenation ,,, sorry i dont know what is biscopan :S Answered by Millard Hawkey 1 year ago.

the medications prescribed seem excessive and possibly overlapping in their purposes. The role of the pharmacist is to make sure there are no contraindications or synergistic effects between the medications. You should be checking in a good drug book to see if some of the meds shouldn't be prescribed with another one on the list. Answered by Clementine Airth 1 year ago.


In relation to human anatomy why can't you take certain heart medications with cialis?
This could have to do with receptors, the nervous system, and anything else. If u can answer thanks =) Asked by Louis Majchrzak 1 year ago.

This has a pretty simple answer. Most heart medications work to accelerate heart rate and to lower blood pressure, for example, Isordil or Monoket. If you take Tadalafil or Sildenafil while you're also dosed on Monoket, or anything else nitrate-based, the effects will be increased *dramatically*, greatly increasing heart rate and greatly lowering blood pressure, which often results in extreme arrhythmias and myocardial infarction (Heart attack). Same goes for the alpha-blockers which are also used to treat high blood pressure. Using any PDE-5 inhibitor (The class of '***** drugs' discussed here) along with anything that lowers BP and you're going to be in trouble. Answered by Olene Sercovich 1 year ago.

Certain heart medications affect your blood pressure; especially those with nitrate compounds. Cialis (and similar ED medications) work by increasing vasodilation, which further lowers medication. Together, they can be VERY dangerous. Answered by Edda Knick 1 year ago.


What is the treatment for Left Ventricular Dysfunction?
Asked by Cheri Ash 1 year ago.

The different classes of drugs are: ACE Inhibitors Beta blockers (carvedilol, bisoprolol) Diuretics (esp loops like furosemide (lasix) Digoxin (inotropic agent) ARB (Valsartan) Aldosterone antagonists (like Aldactone) Nitrates (isordil) Alpha-antagonists (hydralazine) And non-pharmacological things - when the disease gets really bad - like Bi-ventricular pacers, implanted defibrillators (to prevent Vtach/VFib in those with EF <35%). THe only two things shown to improve mortality are ACE-inhibitors (i.e. famously Ramipril, in the HOPE trial), and beta blockers (not ALL beta blockers - only carvedilol (Coreg) and bisoprolol; there is less evidence with metoprolol, and not much research on propranolol at all). Other drugs, like nitrites, digoxin and diuretics will improve symptoms and decrease hospitalization, but have no effect on mortality. Answered by Steven Zenteno 1 year ago.

Left ventricular dysfunction is the effect that is serious. The cause needs skilled treatment. Answered by Nicholas Menapace 1 year ago.

the following can be used Diuretics Ace inhibitors Bblockers in compensated heart failure Digitalis for alleviate symptoms First three drugs improve survival Answered by Blair Mazze 1 year ago.

Beta blockers, anti-fibrillators, ask your doctor. Answered by Samuel Cochron 1 year ago.

well shiva ..you sound like a doctor... the treatment....include.. -diuretics -vasodilators -digitalis.. its also called left heart failure Answered by Alessandra Stavrou 1 year ago.


What can I use if my body becomes tolerant to Isordil 5mg?
I'm waiting for a by-pass operation in about six weeks and I need to put one these little pills under my tongue when ever my chest pain appears. It varies between 1 up to 4 in the mornings. PM I'm fine. A pill takes about 5 minutes to relieve the pain. Asked by Karoline Puca 1 year ago.

Have you ever had a sleep study to make sure you are breathing alright at night. Your heart might be working extra hard due to oxygen deprivation while you sleep. The med you are using is isosorbide dinitrate (Isordil). You could talk to you prescriber about using isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur) taken once in the morning and once in the late afternoon/early evening. This could preclude the anginal pain from happening in the first place. Answered by Virgil Hample 1 year ago.

Six weeks might give you enough time to avoid a bypass operation if you start doing something to correct the problem now. You need to dramatically increase your water and salt intake. Yes, I know what doctors are saying about salt, but it's a myth. Clogged arteries are caused by dehydration. When you don't drink enough water, the blood can thicken and become acidic. This acidic blood causes tiny cuts and abrasions to the inside of the artery walls that could peel off and cause an embolism in the brain or other major organ. In response to this, the body produces cholesterol to act as a patch or band-aid to protect the damaged areas until repairs can be made. Unfortunately, this is a quiet process and doesn't give any warning signs until it's been allowed to build up and require medical intervention. Water and salt are two of the most important substances that sustain life, so taking these won't hurt you, even if it does no good (which it will). You have nothing to lose by doing it, and everything to gain. Also, because water and salt are natural to the body and in such abundance, they will not interfere with any medications you're taking. To explain the salt myth, when you get high blood pressure (also due to dehydration) and the blood thickens because water has been borrowed from the blood, the blood thickens (as when the cholesterol becomes elevated). But since water and salt are mixed in the body, when the water gets filtered out to inject into the cells, the salt remains. This is what doctors perceive to be "excess" salt. They see that this concentration of salt only happens to people with heart problems and attribute it to being the cause. But they're looking at it backwards. It was because the body became dehydrated that the water was borrowed from the blood and, ultimately, the salt became concentrated. The raise in blood pressure has nothing to do with the salt. Pumping the thickened blood through narrower arteries is what causes the blood pressure to go up. Click on the link below to learn how to corr3ct the problem. There's a very good chance that you can avoid such a dangerous surgery. Answered by Elizabet Riffon 1 year ago.

What are you meaning by tolerant? Isordil (Isosorbide) is used to prevent or treat chest pain by relaxing the blood vessels to the heart, so the blood and oxygen supply to the heart is increased. It's not just a pain killer. I wouldn't try taking anything else without talking to your doctor and clearing it with them first. Many painkillers are/contain NSAIDs and many can't be taken by people with heart conditions. Answered by Zelda Mcclaflin 1 year ago.


Myocardial ischemia- how serious and is it treatable?
by the way, i'm confused what should the doctor monitor? if the meds are taking effect? so you mean it is treatable? and how will they monitor it, by having another treadmill stress test? tnx again! Asked by Trinidad Lapeyrouse 1 year ago.

Hi to all just 1 wk ago my mom was diagnosed with myocardial ischemia through treadmill stress testing. More than a year ago she has been experiencing pain on jaw area going to left arm and sometimes occasional chest pain. She underwent ECG that time, however, it revealed normal finding. We were so determined to know why with the symptoms, so she consulted a cardiologist and told him the signs and symptoms she has been experiencing , but the doctor told her not to worry and instead have an ECG again, which revealed normal finding. The doctor just gave her migraine medications since she also has migraine. But still, although the doctor said nothing about myocardial ischemia or any other heart problem, my mom still experienced the same symptoms. Just a week ago, she underwent treadmill stress test which reveled myocardial ischemia. I'm so dead worried for her, because I kinda know how serious this disease, but still, I want your opinions... I want to know what are the risks of having this disease and is it treatable? She was given aspirin for maintenance and Isordil for chest pain. May I also know, what are the things she should or should not do? Please, I need some more informations.... Thank you and please pray for my mom's health. Answered by Casey Nolt 1 year ago.

Everything "Cats" said is correct, especially if she feels chest pain she needs to go to the ER. She has Coronary Artery Disease (CAD). I am sure your Cardiologist is managing her correctly. Isordil (ISDN) is a good med for CAD. It causes vasodilation which is good. I would ask the Cardiologist if Beta-Blockers would be right for your mom. Sometimes Beta-Blockers are helpful in CAD. You may want to ask your Cardiologist if your mom should take aspirin once a day (often a baby aspirin or two, enteric coated is fine) or Plavix. These two meds stop clots from forming, which is a good thing in CAD. There is a supplement called Co-Q10 that has been shown to have some cardioprotective effects. Even though you can get Co-Q10 over-the-counter, you should ask your Cardiologist about it. Does your mom smoke? If so, she should stop. If she drinks regularly, she should stop (i'll come back to this). Does she exercise? Even taking a long walk once a day can have PROFOUND impacts on cardiovascular health. What about diet? She should stay away from fatty food, and eat a healthy, well-rounded diet with lots of vegetables. Okay, going back to drinking. If she is a drinker, she should stop. If she is not a drinker, then she may want to think about adding ONE (and only one) glass of red wine with dinner or before bed. This has been shown to have significant cardioprotective effects. You can also discuss this with the cardiologist. Good luck, and I wish your mother the best of health. Answered by Maybelle Gomez 1 year ago.

I will pray for her health. Myocardial ischemia is serious in the sense that it indicates that the coronary arteries (the arteries that supply blood to the actual heart muscle) are blocked by atherosclerosis (cholesterol buildup in the arteries). Because the arteries are blocked, not enough blood and hence oxygen can reach the tissue - this causes ischemia and the pain that she is experiencing. The pain is probably triggered by exercise and exertion since during those times the heart needs all the blood/oxygen it can get and its simply not due to the occlusion of the vessel. The best thing to do is follow up with the cardiologist and monitor it. If she ever exeriences chest pain, take her to the ER. Also make sure her cholesterol and blood pressure are controlled. Answered by Christena Wentzlaff 1 year ago.


What is this french liquid medication Isodril?
Asked by Hilton Dakin 1 year ago.

I believe you are referring to the medication called Isordil, isosorbide dinitrate, it is an antianginal drug, used to treat angina attacks. Decreases cardiac oxygen demand by decreasing preload and after load. Increases blood flow through the collateral coronary vessels. Answered by Ardelia Mccurren 1 year ago.

used for high blood pressure Answered by Scarlett Dobiesz 1 year ago.


Taking Generic Cialis 10mg?
My friends daring me to take a Generic Cialis 10mg, im 27yrs would something bad happen to me? Asked by Margret Tyminski 1 year ago.

From the Cialis home page : Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil, or if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems, including nitroglycerin(Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). If you become dizzy or nauseated during sexual activity, or if you have pain, numbness, or tingling in your chest, arms, neck, or jaw, stop and call your doctor right away. You could be suffering from a serious side effect of this medicine. Do not take Cialis more than once a day. Allow 24 hours to pass between doses. Contact your doctor or seek emergency medical attention if your erection is painful or lasts longer than 4 hours. A prolonged erection (priapism) can damage the penis. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil. Cialis should not be used together with nitrate medication, such as nitroglycerin (Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking Cialis with a nitrate medicine for chest pain or heart problems can cause a sudden and serious decrease in blood pressure. If you have any of these other conditions, you may need a Cialis dose adjustment or special tests: heart disease or heart rhythm problems; a recent heart attack (within the past 90 days); a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a stroke, or congestive heart failure; angina (chest pain), high or low blood pressure; liver disease; kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. FDA pregnancy category B. Cialis is not expected to harm an unborn baby. Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or plan to become pregnant during treatment. It is not known whether tadalafil passes into breast milk or if it could harm a nursing baby. Do not use this medication without telling your doctor if you are breast-feeding a baby. good luck my friend , i wouldn't do it if i was you .. but its your choice ... Answered by Isadora Kost 1 year ago.

Cialis increases blood flow that's what erections are all about, eh? but this can have important health benefits throughout the body as lack of circulation can effect many tissues including those in the brain. One four-week study of males found that Cialis use induced profound and highly desireable cardiovascular and endothelial changes, including increases in the all-important FMD . Cialis helps to increase blood flow to the penis, enabling a man to hold an erection for a longer duration. While similar to its competitors, sildenafil and vardenafil , Cialis is known as “the weekend pill” because its effects last for up to 36 hours. Answered by Deangelo Kollmorgen 1 year ago.

Cialis can boast of an extremely high success rate. The success rate of Cialis when given to men with symptoms of erectile dysfunction is often reported to be over 70%. The drug can also be used with any food or alcohol without its effects being affected in any way, which is again a unique benefit as the other main erectile dysfunction drugs are affected by these things. It has also been shown in many studies that Cialis does not offer a higher risk of any of the risk of symptoms that are commonly associated with all common erectile dysfunction drugs and so the drug can offer many benefits without offering any other side effects. Answered by Valentin Wendelberger 1 year ago.

ordering drugs online can cut costs considerably. A Consumer Reports study found that savings can reach 25% or more. Experts say, sites that offer to sell "lifestyle" drugs such as Viagra and Propecia without a visit to your doctor's office. Those sites can charge as much as cheaper the usual cost of such drugs. Recommended Sites: www.ustabs.com www.nycpill.com Don't forget to include shipping expenses in your online prescription comparisons. Although the cost of delivery by standard mail is nominal at many sites, and free at others, it can become quite expensive if you need overnight delivery. Generic drugs are less expensive because generic manufacturers don't have the investment costs of the developer of a new drug. New drugs are developed under patent protection. The patent protects the investment--including research, development, marketing, and promotion--by giving the company the sole right to sell the drug while it is in effect. As patents near expiration, other manufacturers can apply to the FDA to sell generic versions. Because those manufacturers don't have the same development costs, they can sell their product at substantial discounts. Also, once generic drugs are approved, there is greater competition, which keeps the price down. Today, almost half of all prescriptions are filled with generic drugs. Recommended Sites: www.tabscanada.com www.opharmarcy.com Answered by Arturo Bothe 1 year ago.

First i do like to say that, do not do this type if this, if you do not require them. Also if yo want you can take all the information regarding that medicine at drugsdropship24 which is an online pharmacy. At this source you can get all the related information regarding the medicine, how it works, doses preparation and other related information. Answered by Glennie Rosebrock 1 year ago.

You shouldn't do it. The "generic" Cialis and Viagra are not genuine generic drugs. Pharmaceutical companies have a certain time to produce drugs under patent protection, then after several years the patent expires allowing other drug companies to produce the drug. Cialis and Viagra are still under patent protection, so the "generic" versions may not contain the correct drug. Answered by Raguel Vaghy 1 year ago.

if you interested to buy Viagra pills at an aggressive rates, Kindly Drop a mail at umasesyes@gmail.com Thanks Answered by Tabitha Stoica 1 year ago.


If you had a coronary artery block of 30% and $40%?
Last Year! How would it be gone a year later? And I have just started on Isordil and it actually helps my chest pains. My Doctor thinks it's my lungs, but I still think it is my heart. Help???? Asked by Kit Ritell 1 year ago.

If you had a 40% blockage in one of your coronary arteries you more than likely will not notice any effects until the artery becomes 80 to 90%. The best none evasive test to see if you have any calcium build up in your arteries is to have an MRA or MRI taken. It will not give the percentage of blockage but will tell you if their is some build up in a particular artery. All other test are only one step in trying to find out if you have enough blockage to warrant surgery. The one evasive test which will tell you for sure and is about 95% accurate is a angiogram. Any other test your doctor says you need, they can only guess at even if you pass them, the heart tends to give false negative reports and is up to a team of cardiologist to give their opinions and every one wil have a slightly different one depending on their evaluation of what each one decides. So do a lot of reseach on your won and don't be affraid to ask questions even if your doctor tends to get mad at you. They don't like to answer to many guestions. Because they want you to think they have all the answers and your waisting their time. What ever you do don't except a blood transfusion. You don't need one. I have had 5 major surgeries with out blood. It's called none blood medical management. I will sent you some information on it if you want. Sincerely yours, Fred M. Hunter Answered by Carly Rineheart 1 year ago.

If you are not having symptoms, then don't go to the Doctor. That's my advice. Answered by Blake Cahal 1 year ago.

follow up with your doctor and get a referral to a pulmonologist. Answered by Jeffery Loftis 1 year ago.


Is Levitra good for a guy who has diabetes and had a heart surgery?
Asked by Birdie Howarter 1 year ago.

If your Doctor says so, otherwise NO - read some of the warnings below Do not take vardenafil if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems. This includes nitroglycerin (Nitrostat, Nitrolingual, Nitro-Dur, Nitro-Bid, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate-SR, Isordil, Sorbitrate), and isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket). Nitrates are also found in some recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking vardenafil with a nitrate medicine can cause a serious decrease in blood pressure, leading to fainting, stroke, or heart attack. A small number of patients have had a sudden loss of eyesight after taking vardenafil. This type of vision loss is caused by decreased blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye. It is not clear whether vardenafil is the actual cause of such vision loss. Sudden vision loss with vardenafil use has occurred most often in people with heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. Before taking vardenafil, tell your doctor if you have: -heart disease or heart rhythm problems; -a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a heart attack, -angina (chest pain), or congestive heart failure; -a history of stroke or blood clots; -a personal or family history of "Long QT syndrome"; -high or low blood pressure; -liver disease; -kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); -a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; -a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; -a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); -a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or -if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. If you have any of these conditions, you may not be able to use vardenafil or you may need a dosage adjustment or special tests during treatment. Answered by Cleopatra Pinder 1 year ago.

A man with diabetes and a history of heart disease has a lot of risk factors and should be consulting his doctor. I wouldn't recommend looking for advice from anonymous people online who can't be held accountable if something were to go wrong. Answered by Leda Rowlett 1 year ago.

Probably not. I don't think Levitra is good for anybody, really... because it's just another drug. But you should really ask your doctor to be sure. Answered by Lisbeth Bugtong 1 year ago.

NO, it seriously interacts with heart meds. And will affect your hearth rhythm. Please ask a doctor before use Answered by Tyree Tautolo 1 year ago.

your going to have to go to a doctor to get it anyway ask them. Answered by Efrain Sanfiorenzo 1 year ago.


I think i took the wrong pills?
mine and my dads are in the same type of bottles...mine are for stomach ulcers and his are like viagra. i took 2..what will happen Asked by Shakita Gauldin 1 year ago.

It is unsafe for someone to answer your question by saying you will be safe. The person writing this is making an assumption. The assumption is that you are not taking any Nitrates. They would be Imdur, Isordil, Nitrostat etc.. If you are taking any Nitrates then taking medications like Viagra can cause a dangerously low drop in blood pressure. So do you take any Nitrate type medications or any other medications? Since you took 2 you will likely have a bad headache and probably nasal congestion. Based on your question I am not sure if you ingested Viagra, Cialis or Levitra. Each is prescribed for ED (Erectile dysfunction). Rarely an erection can last for 4 or more hours. This can also be very dangerous. If it happens you need to seek immediate medical attention. Mistakes happen and don't feel bad as many comments would lead you to think making this type of mistake is stupid. I have seen it occur many times over my 14 years as a Pharmacist. In the future pay closer attention to the names on bottles and be familiar with the name of your medication. If you need any further advice I will check this site about every hour and properly guide you on the steps you need to take. Hopefully this information helps. Answered by Kelsey Luepke 1 year ago.

Just how many did you're taking? What force? One capsule, no difficulty. You are going to just relax and get sleepy. Two capsules, fairly, quite sleepy. Handfull-----call 911. Don't try to deal with an overdose your self. It's hard to kill yourself with xanax, but which you could sleep for days. Everybody is going to die-- someday. The trick is to decide on a convenient time-- like at age 95. It's rough to make it that a ways if you go messing around with drugs. Answered by Cayla Neidich 1 year ago.

Viagra won't hurt you lol but if he took yours he should go to the hospital immediately Answered by Willy Berthold 1 year ago.

Easy, your fathers gonna die, and the paramedics will think you clubbed him to death. Answered by Erik Mclauglin 1 year ago.

If only stupidity were painful. Answered by Bernarda Ruble 1 year ago.


Pt. admitted to hospital for SOB ,chest pain for 10 days,with N,V & sweating,25 yrs HT on tenormin?
pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered:aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hrtridil 5 microgrammetoprolol 25mg(stopped)valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1biscopanangesid tab SLin the 2nd day there was... Asked by Darcel Dedios 1 year ago.

pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered: aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1 plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1 heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hr tridil 5 microgram metoprolol 25mg(stopped) valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2 zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1 tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1 biscopan angesid tab SL in the 2nd day there was addition on the pabove treatment:isordil tab 10 mg twice daily & biscopan was removed what's yr opinion about the treatment ? & what's the role of clinical pharmacist in this case? Answered by Mikel Tivar 1 year ago.

he was diagnosed with unstable angina ,, though personally i think he is still young ( 25 y/o ) anyway ,,, since the EKG confirmed the diagnoses then let us say so ,,, you have here aspirin is an anti-platelets and an analgesic but it causes patients to bleed so it should not be given with Heparin (anti coagulant) that was Number 1 Number 2 : why was the Metoprolol stopped ? it should not stopped it is the DOC for angina ,, he is given though tenormin which is another Beta blocker but still ,, the metoprolol shouldnt be stopped Zocor is good because it decrease the LDL which will decrease lipid deposition in his arteries the angina is due to imbalance between demand and supply in the coronary arteries the beta blockers ( meoprolol and tinormin ) decrease the oxygen demand of the myocardium ( cardiac muscle ) tridil is a vaso dilator so it will increase the oxygenation ,,, sorry i dont know what is biscopan :S Answered by Emelda Spalter 1 year ago.

the medications prescribed seem excessive and possibly overlapping in their purposes. The role of the pharmacist is to make sure there are no contraindications or synergistic effects between the medications. You should be checking in a good drug book to see if some of the meds shouldn't be prescribed with another one on the list. Answered by Sacha Brokins 1 year ago.


In relation to human anatomy why can't you take certain heart medications with cialis?
This could have to do with receptors, the nervous system, and anything else. If u can answer thanks =) Asked by Rafael Slocumb 1 year ago.

This has a pretty simple answer. Most heart medications work to accelerate heart rate and to lower blood pressure, for example, Isordil or Monoket. If you take Tadalafil or Sildenafil while you're also dosed on Monoket, or anything else nitrate-based, the effects will be increased *dramatically*, greatly increasing heart rate and greatly lowering blood pressure, which often results in extreme arrhythmias and myocardial infarction (Heart attack). Same goes for the alpha-blockers which are also used to treat high blood pressure. Using any PDE-5 inhibitor (The class of '***** drugs' discussed here) along with anything that lowers BP and you're going to be in trouble. Answered by Krishna Powells 1 year ago.

Certain heart medications affect your blood pressure; especially those with nitrate compounds. Cialis (and similar ED medications) work by increasing vasodilation, which further lowers medication. Together, they can be VERY dangerous. Answered by Lindy Stargel 1 year ago.


What is the treatment for Left Ventricular Dysfunction?
Asked by Angella Sovern 1 year ago.

The different classes of drugs are: ACE Inhibitors Beta blockers (carvedilol, bisoprolol) Diuretics (esp loops like furosemide (lasix) Digoxin (inotropic agent) ARB (Valsartan) Aldosterone antagonists (like Aldactone) Nitrates (isordil) Alpha-antagonists (hydralazine) And non-pharmacological things - when the disease gets really bad - like Bi-ventricular pacers, implanted defibrillators (to prevent Vtach/VFib in those with EF <35%). THe only two things shown to improve mortality are ACE-inhibitors (i.e. famously Ramipril, in the HOPE trial), and beta blockers (not ALL beta blockers - only carvedilol (Coreg) and bisoprolol; there is less evidence with metoprolol, and not much research on propranolol at all). Other drugs, like nitrites, digoxin and diuretics will improve symptoms and decrease hospitalization, but have no effect on mortality. Answered by Karol Cafasso 1 year ago.

Left ventricular dysfunction is the effect that is serious. The cause needs skilled treatment. Answered by Verla Demski 1 year ago.

the following can be used Diuretics Ace inhibitors Bblockers in compensated heart failure Digitalis for alleviate symptoms First three drugs improve survival Answered by Carina Batala 1 year ago.

Beta blockers, anti-fibrillators, ask your doctor. Answered by Araceli Regehr 1 year ago.

well shiva ..you sound like a doctor... the treatment....include.. -diuretics -vasodilators -digitalis.. its also called left heart failure Answered by Bret Arata 1 year ago.


What can I use if my body becomes tolerant to Isordil 5mg?
I'm waiting for a by-pass operation in about six weeks and I need to put one these little pills under my tongue when ever my chest pain appears. It varies between 1 up to 4 in the mornings. PM I'm fine. A pill takes about 5 minutes to relieve the pain. Asked by Sherryl Tugwell 1 year ago.

Have you ever had a sleep study to make sure you are breathing alright at night. Your heart might be working extra hard due to oxygen deprivation while you sleep. The med you are using is isosorbide dinitrate (Isordil). You could talk to you prescriber about using isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur) taken once in the morning and once in the late afternoon/early evening. This could preclude the anginal pain from happening in the first place. Answered by Pok Baskins 1 year ago.

Six weeks might give you enough time to avoid a bypass operation if you start doing something to correct the problem now. You need to dramatically increase your water and salt intake. Yes, I know what doctors are saying about salt, but it's a myth. Clogged arteries are caused by dehydration. When you don't drink enough water, the blood can thicken and become acidic. This acidic blood causes tiny cuts and abrasions to the inside of the artery walls that could peel off and cause an embolism in the brain or other major organ. In response to this, the body produces cholesterol to act as a patch or band-aid to protect the damaged areas until repairs can be made. Unfortunately, this is a quiet process and doesn't give any warning signs until it's been allowed to build up and require medical intervention. Water and salt are two of the most important substances that sustain life, so taking these won't hurt you, even if it does no good (which it will). You have nothing to lose by doing it, and everything to gain. Also, because water and salt are natural to the body and in such abundance, they will not interfere with any medications you're taking. To explain the salt myth, when you get high blood pressure (also due to dehydration) and the blood thickens because water has been borrowed from the blood, the blood thickens (as when the cholesterol becomes elevated). But since water and salt are mixed in the body, when the water gets filtered out to inject into the cells, the salt remains. This is what doctors perceive to be "excess" salt. They see that this concentration of salt only happens to people with heart problems and attribute it to being the cause. But they're looking at it backwards. It was because the body became dehydrated that the water was borrowed from the blood and, ultimately, the salt became concentrated. The raise in blood pressure has nothing to do with the salt. Pumping the thickened blood through narrower arteries is what causes the blood pressure to go up. Click on the link below to learn how to corr3ct the problem. There's a very good chance that you can avoid such a dangerous surgery. Answered by Sunni Mattocks 1 year ago.

What are you meaning by tolerant? Isordil (Isosorbide) is used to prevent or treat chest pain by relaxing the blood vessels to the heart, so the blood and oxygen supply to the heart is increased. It's not just a pain killer. I wouldn't try taking anything else without talking to your doctor and clearing it with them first. Many painkillers are/contain NSAIDs and many can't be taken by people with heart conditions. Answered by Leda Ceaser 1 year ago.


Myocardial ischemia- how serious and is it treatable?
by the way, i'm confused what should the doctor monitor? if the meds are taking effect? so you mean it is treatable? and how will they monitor it, by having another treadmill stress test? tnx again! Asked by Wendell Loucks 1 year ago.

Hi to all just 1 wk ago my mom was diagnosed with myocardial ischemia through treadmill stress testing. More than a year ago she has been experiencing pain on jaw area going to left arm and sometimes occasional chest pain. She underwent ECG that time, however, it revealed normal finding. We were so determined to know why with the symptoms, so she consulted a cardiologist and told him the signs and symptoms she has been experiencing , but the doctor told her not to worry and instead have an ECG again, which revealed normal finding. The doctor just gave her migraine medications since she also has migraine. But still, although the doctor said nothing about myocardial ischemia or any other heart problem, my mom still experienced the same symptoms. Just a week ago, she underwent treadmill stress test which reveled myocardial ischemia. I'm so dead worried for her, because I kinda know how serious this disease, but still, I want your opinions... I want to know what are the risks of having this disease and is it treatable? She was given aspirin for maintenance and Isordil for chest pain. May I also know, what are the things she should or should not do? Please, I need some more informations.... Thank you and please pray for my mom's health. Answered by Devin Hodapp 1 year ago.

Everything "Cats" said is correct, especially if she feels chest pain she needs to go to the ER. She has Coronary Artery Disease (CAD). I am sure your Cardiologist is managing her correctly. Isordil (ISDN) is a good med for CAD. It causes vasodilation which is good. I would ask the Cardiologist if Beta-Blockers would be right for your mom. Sometimes Beta-Blockers are helpful in CAD. You may want to ask your Cardiologist if your mom should take aspirin once a day (often a baby aspirin or two, enteric coated is fine) or Plavix. These two meds stop clots from forming, which is a good thing in CAD. There is a supplement called Co-Q10 that has been shown to have some cardioprotective effects. Even though you can get Co-Q10 over-the-counter, you should ask your Cardiologist about it. Does your mom smoke? If so, she should stop. If she drinks regularly, she should stop (i'll come back to this). Does she exercise? Even taking a long walk once a day can have PROFOUND impacts on cardiovascular health. What about diet? She should stay away from fatty food, and eat a healthy, well-rounded diet with lots of vegetables. Okay, going back to drinking. If she is a drinker, she should stop. If she is not a drinker, then she may want to think about adding ONE (and only one) glass of red wine with dinner or before bed. This has been shown to have significant cardioprotective effects. You can also discuss this with the cardiologist. Good luck, and I wish your mother the best of health. Answered by Daine Guichard 1 year ago.

I will pray for her health. Myocardial ischemia is serious in the sense that it indicates that the coronary arteries (the arteries that supply blood to the actual heart muscle) are blocked by atherosclerosis (cholesterol buildup in the arteries). Because the arteries are blocked, not enough blood and hence oxygen can reach the tissue - this causes ischemia and the pain that she is experiencing. The pain is probably triggered by exercise and exertion since during those times the heart needs all the blood/oxygen it can get and its simply not due to the occlusion of the vessel. The best thing to do is follow up with the cardiologist and monitor it. If she ever exeriences chest pain, take her to the ER. Also make sure her cholesterol and blood pressure are controlled. Answered by Todd Krawczyk 1 year ago.


What is this french liquid medication Isodril?
Asked by Mable Kamrath 1 year ago.

I believe you are referring to the medication called Isordil, isosorbide dinitrate, it is an antianginal drug, used to treat angina attacks. Decreases cardiac oxygen demand by decreasing preload and after load. Increases blood flow through the collateral coronary vessels. Answered by Thora Nicolini 1 year ago.

used for high blood pressure Answered by Natashia Pennig 1 year ago.


Taking Generic Cialis 10mg?
My friends daring me to take a Generic Cialis 10mg, im 27yrs would something bad happen to me? Asked by Pinkie Abernethy 1 year ago.

From the Cialis home page : Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil, or if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems, including nitroglycerin(Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). If you become dizzy or nauseated during sexual activity, or if you have pain, numbness, or tingling in your chest, arms, neck, or jaw, stop and call your doctor right away. You could be suffering from a serious side effect of this medicine. Do not take Cialis more than once a day. Allow 24 hours to pass between doses. Contact your doctor or seek emergency medical attention if your erection is painful or lasts longer than 4 hours. A prolonged erection (priapism) can damage the penis. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil. Cialis should not be used together with nitrate medication, such as nitroglycerin (Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking Cialis with a nitrate medicine for chest pain or heart problems can cause a sudden and serious decrease in blood pressure. If you have any of these other conditions, you may need a Cialis dose adjustment or special tests: heart disease or heart rhythm problems; a recent heart attack (within the past 90 days); a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a stroke, or congestive heart failure; angina (chest pain), high or low blood pressure; liver disease; kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. FDA pregnancy category B. Cialis is not expected to harm an unborn baby. Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or plan to become pregnant during treatment. It is not known whether tadalafil passes into breast milk or if it could harm a nursing baby. Do not use this medication without telling your doctor if you are breast-feeding a baby. good luck my friend , i wouldn't do it if i was you .. but its your choice ... Answered by Nidia Gillom 1 year ago.

Cialis increases blood flow that's what erections are all about, eh? but this can have important health benefits throughout the body as lack of circulation can effect many tissues including those in the brain. One four-week study of males found that Cialis use induced profound and highly desireable cardiovascular and endothelial changes, including increases in the all-important FMD . Cialis helps to increase blood flow to the penis, enabling a man to hold an erection for a longer duration. While similar to its competitors, sildenafil and vardenafil , Cialis is known as “the weekend pill” because its effects last for up to 36 hours. Answered by Latarsha Taulman 1 year ago.

Cialis can boast of an extremely high success rate. The success rate of Cialis when given to men with symptoms of erectile dysfunction is often reported to be over 70%. The drug can also be used with any food or alcohol without its effects being affected in any way, which is again a unique benefit as the other main erectile dysfunction drugs are affected by these things. It has also been shown in many studies that Cialis does not offer a higher risk of any of the risk of symptoms that are commonly associated with all common erectile dysfunction drugs and so the drug can offer many benefits without offering any other side effects. Answered by Darrick Riggens 1 year ago.

ordering drugs online can cut costs considerably. A Consumer Reports study found that savings can reach 25% or more. Experts say, sites that offer to sell "lifestyle" drugs such as Viagra and Propecia without a visit to your doctor's office. Those sites can charge as much as cheaper the usual cost of such drugs. Recommended Sites: www.ustabs.com www.nycpill.com Don't forget to include shipping expenses in your online prescription comparisons. Although the cost of delivery by standard mail is nominal at many sites, and free at others, it can become quite expensive if you need overnight delivery. Generic drugs are less expensive because generic manufacturers don't have the investment costs of the developer of a new drug. New drugs are developed under patent protection. The patent protects the investment--including research, development, marketing, and promotion--by giving the company the sole right to sell the drug while it is in effect. As patents near expiration, other manufacturers can apply to the FDA to sell generic versions. Because those manufacturers don't have the same development costs, they can sell their product at substantial discounts. Also, once generic drugs are approved, there is greater competition, which keeps the price down. Today, almost half of all prescriptions are filled with generic drugs. Recommended Sites: www.tabscanada.com www.opharmarcy.com Answered by Nida Yanagida 1 year ago.

First i do like to say that, do not do this type if this, if you do not require them. Also if yo want you can take all the information regarding that medicine at drugsdropship24 which is an online pharmacy. At this source you can get all the related information regarding the medicine, how it works, doses preparation and other related information. Answered by Glenn Courtad 1 year ago.

You shouldn't do it. The "generic" Cialis and Viagra are not genuine generic drugs. Pharmaceutical companies have a certain time to produce drugs under patent protection, then after several years the patent expires allowing other drug companies to produce the drug. Cialis and Viagra are still under patent protection, so the "generic" versions may not contain the correct drug. Answered by Darci Brindel 1 year ago.

if you interested to buy Viagra pills at an aggressive rates, Kindly Drop a mail at umasesyes@gmail.com Thanks Answered by Burl Blea 1 year ago.


If you had a coronary artery block of 30% and $40%?
Last Year! How would it be gone a year later? And I have just started on Isordil and it actually helps my chest pains. My Doctor thinks it's my lungs, but I still think it is my heart. Help???? Asked by Margareta Mcdermitt 1 year ago.

If you had a 40% blockage in one of your coronary arteries you more than likely will not notice any effects until the artery becomes 80 to 90%. The best none evasive test to see if you have any calcium build up in your arteries is to have an MRA or MRI taken. It will not give the percentage of blockage but will tell you if their is some build up in a particular artery. All other test are only one step in trying to find out if you have enough blockage to warrant surgery. The one evasive test which will tell you for sure and is about 95% accurate is a angiogram. Any other test your doctor says you need, they can only guess at even if you pass them, the heart tends to give false negative reports and is up to a team of cardiologist to give their opinions and every one wil have a slightly different one depending on their evaluation of what each one decides. So do a lot of reseach on your won and don't be affraid to ask questions even if your doctor tends to get mad at you. They don't like to answer to many guestions. Because they want you to think they have all the answers and your waisting their time. What ever you do don't except a blood transfusion. You don't need one. I have had 5 major surgeries with out blood. It's called none blood medical management. I will sent you some information on it if you want. Sincerely yours, Fred M. Hunter Answered by Jarrod Pottinger 1 year ago.

If you are not having symptoms, then don't go to the Doctor. That's my advice. Answered by Tracie Gavell 1 year ago.

follow up with your doctor and get a referral to a pulmonologist. Answered by Katy Baier 1 year ago.


Is Levitra good for a guy who has diabetes and had a heart surgery?
Asked by Aurelio Wayne 1 year ago.

If your Doctor says so, otherwise NO - read some of the warnings below Do not take vardenafil if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems. This includes nitroglycerin (Nitrostat, Nitrolingual, Nitro-Dur, Nitro-Bid, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate-SR, Isordil, Sorbitrate), and isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket). Nitrates are also found in some recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking vardenafil with a nitrate medicine can cause a serious decrease in blood pressure, leading to fainting, stroke, or heart attack. A small number of patients have had a sudden loss of eyesight after taking vardenafil. This type of vision loss is caused by decreased blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye. It is not clear whether vardenafil is the actual cause of such vision loss. Sudden vision loss with vardenafil use has occurred most often in people with heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. Before taking vardenafil, tell your doctor if you have: -heart disease or heart rhythm problems; -a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a heart attack, -angina (chest pain), or congestive heart failure; -a history of stroke or blood clots; -a personal or family history of "Long QT syndrome"; -high or low blood pressure; -liver disease; -kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); -a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; -a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; -a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); -a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or -if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. If you have any of these conditions, you may not be able to use vardenafil or you may need a dosage adjustment or special tests during treatment. Answered by Terrell Schoeman 1 year ago.

A man with diabetes and a history of heart disease has a lot of risk factors and should be consulting his doctor. I wouldn't recommend looking for advice from anonymous people online who can't be held accountable if something were to go wrong. Answered by Britney Leimer 1 year ago.

Probably not. I don't think Levitra is good for anybody, really... because it's just another drug. But you should really ask your doctor to be sure. Answered by Natacha Suell 1 year ago.

NO, it seriously interacts with heart meds. And will affect your hearth rhythm. Please ask a doctor before use Answered by Maynard Bladt 1 year ago.

your going to have to go to a doctor to get it anyway ask them. Answered by Bong Dack 1 year ago.


I think i took the wrong pills?
mine and my dads are in the same type of bottles...mine are for stomach ulcers and his are like viagra. i took 2..what will happen Asked by Kamilah Kinsland 1 year ago.

It is unsafe for someone to answer your question by saying you will be safe. The person writing this is making an assumption. The assumption is that you are not taking any Nitrates. They would be Imdur, Isordil, Nitrostat etc.. If you are taking any Nitrates then taking medications like Viagra can cause a dangerously low drop in blood pressure. So do you take any Nitrate type medications or any other medications? Since you took 2 you will likely have a bad headache and probably nasal congestion. Based on your question I am not sure if you ingested Viagra, Cialis or Levitra. Each is prescribed for ED (Erectile dysfunction). Rarely an erection can last for 4 or more hours. This can also be very dangerous. If it happens you need to seek immediate medical attention. Mistakes happen and don't feel bad as many comments would lead you to think making this type of mistake is stupid. I have seen it occur many times over my 14 years as a Pharmacist. In the future pay closer attention to the names on bottles and be familiar with the name of your medication. If you need any further advice I will check this site about every hour and properly guide you on the steps you need to take. Hopefully this information helps. Answered by Minta Hazelgrove 1 year ago.

Just how many did you're taking? What force? One capsule, no difficulty. You are going to just relax and get sleepy. Two capsules, fairly, quite sleepy. Handfull-----call 911. Don't try to deal with an overdose your self. It's hard to kill yourself with xanax, but which you could sleep for days. Everybody is going to die-- someday. The trick is to decide on a convenient time-- like at age 95. It's rough to make it that a ways if you go messing around with drugs. Answered by Yoko Ganong 1 year ago.

Viagra won't hurt you lol but if he took yours he should go to the hospital immediately Answered by Olive Shadle 1 year ago.

Easy, your fathers gonna die, and the paramedics will think you clubbed him to death. Answered by Rowena Kaemmerling 1 year ago.

If only stupidity were painful. Answered by Ray Grohmann 1 year ago.


Pt. admitted to hospital for SOB ,chest pain for 10 days,with N,V & sweating,25 yrs HT on tenormin?
pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered:aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hrtridil 5 microgrammetoprolol 25mg(stopped)valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1biscopanangesid tab SLin the 2nd day there was... Asked by Brandee Adleman 1 year ago.

pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered: aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1 plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1 heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hr tridil 5 microgram metoprolol 25mg(stopped) valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2 zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1 tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1 biscopan angesid tab SL in the 2nd day there was addition on the pabove treatment:isordil tab 10 mg twice daily & biscopan was removed what's yr opinion about the treatment ? & what's the role of clinical pharmacist in this case? Answered by Clarinda Codde 1 year ago.

he was diagnosed with unstable angina ,, though personally i think he is still young ( 25 y/o ) anyway ,,, since the EKG confirmed the diagnoses then let us say so ,,, you have here aspirin is an anti-platelets and an analgesic but it causes patients to bleed so it should not be given with Heparin (anti coagulant) that was Number 1 Number 2 : why was the Metoprolol stopped ? it should not stopped it is the DOC for angina ,, he is given though tenormin which is another Beta blocker but still ,, the metoprolol shouldnt be stopped Zocor is good because it decrease the LDL which will decrease lipid deposition in his arteries the angina is due to imbalance between demand and supply in the coronary arteries the beta blockers ( meoprolol and tinormin ) decrease the oxygen demand of the myocardium ( cardiac muscle ) tridil is a vaso dilator so it will increase the oxygenation ,,, sorry i dont know what is biscopan :S Answered by Anneliese Slavens 1 year ago.

the medications prescribed seem excessive and possibly overlapping in their purposes. The role of the pharmacist is to make sure there are no contraindications or synergistic effects between the medications. You should be checking in a good drug book to see if some of the meds shouldn't be prescribed with another one on the list. Answered by Amee Vario 1 year ago.


In relation to human anatomy why can't you take certain heart medications with cialis?
This could have to do with receptors, the nervous system, and anything else. If u can answer thanks =) Asked by Antione Hulst 1 year ago.

This has a pretty simple answer. Most heart medications work to accelerate heart rate and to lower blood pressure, for example, Isordil or Monoket. If you take Tadalafil or Sildenafil while you're also dosed on Monoket, or anything else nitrate-based, the effects will be increased *dramatically*, greatly increasing heart rate and greatly lowering blood pressure, which often results in extreme arrhythmias and myocardial infarction (Heart attack). Same goes for the alpha-blockers which are also used to treat high blood pressure. Using any PDE-5 inhibitor (The class of '***** drugs' discussed here) along with anything that lowers BP and you're going to be in trouble. Answered by Claribel Phetsanghane 1 year ago.

Certain heart medications affect your blood pressure; especially those with nitrate compounds. Cialis (and similar ED medications) work by increasing vasodilation, which further lowers medication. Together, they can be VERY dangerous. Answered by Vannessa Pede 1 year ago.


What is the treatment for Left Ventricular Dysfunction?
Asked by Gale Razavi 1 year ago.

The different classes of drugs are: ACE Inhibitors Beta blockers (carvedilol, bisoprolol) Diuretics (esp loops like furosemide (lasix) Digoxin (inotropic agent) ARB (Valsartan) Aldosterone antagonists (like Aldactone) Nitrates (isordil) Alpha-antagonists (hydralazine) And non-pharmacological things - when the disease gets really bad - like Bi-ventricular pacers, implanted defibrillators (to prevent Vtach/VFib in those with EF <35%). THe only two things shown to improve mortality are ACE-inhibitors (i.e. famously Ramipril, in the HOPE trial), and beta blockers (not ALL beta blockers - only carvedilol (Coreg) and bisoprolol; there is less evidence with metoprolol, and not much research on propranolol at all). Other drugs, like nitrites, digoxin and diuretics will improve symptoms and decrease hospitalization, but have no effect on mortality. Answered by Corrine Dichiaro 1 year ago.

Left ventricular dysfunction is the effect that is serious. The cause needs skilled treatment. Answered by Terrance Zirker 1 year ago.

the following can be used Diuretics Ace inhibitors Bblockers in compensated heart failure Digitalis for alleviate symptoms First three drugs improve survival Answered by Jaunita Koscho 1 year ago.

Beta blockers, anti-fibrillators, ask your doctor. Answered by Johnathan Nowosielski 1 year ago.

well shiva ..you sound like a doctor... the treatment....include.. -diuretics -vasodilators -digitalis.. its also called left heart failure Answered by Gladys Pinneo 1 year ago.


What can I use if my body becomes tolerant to Isordil 5mg?
I'm waiting for a by-pass operation in about six weeks and I need to put one these little pills under my tongue when ever my chest pain appears. It varies between 1 up to 4 in the mornings. PM I'm fine. A pill takes about 5 minutes to relieve the pain. Asked by Yee Alderfer 1 year ago.

Have you ever had a sleep study to make sure you are breathing alright at night. Your heart might be working extra hard due to oxygen deprivation while you sleep. The med you are using is isosorbide dinitrate (Isordil). You could talk to you prescriber about using isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur) taken once in the morning and once in the late afternoon/early evening. This could preclude the anginal pain from happening in the first place. Answered by Kimberly Smolensky 1 year ago.

Six weeks might give you enough time to avoid a bypass operation if you start doing something to correct the problem now. You need to dramatically increase your water and salt intake. Yes, I know what doctors are saying about salt, but it's a myth. Clogged arteries are caused by dehydration. When you don't drink enough water, the blood can thicken and become acidic. This acidic blood causes tiny cuts and abrasions to the inside of the artery walls that could peel off and cause an embolism in the brain or other major organ. In response to this, the body produces cholesterol to act as a patch or band-aid to protect the damaged areas until repairs can be made. Unfortunately, this is a quiet process and doesn't give any warning signs until it's been allowed to build up and require medical intervention. Water and salt are two of the most important substances that sustain life, so taking these won't hurt you, even if it does no good (which it will). You have nothing to lose by doing it, and everything to gain. Also, because water and salt are natural to the body and in such abundance, they will not interfere with any medications you're taking. To explain the salt myth, when you get high blood pressure (also due to dehydration) and the blood thickens because water has been borrowed from the blood, the blood thickens (as when the cholesterol becomes elevated). But since water and salt are mixed in the body, when the water gets filtered out to inject into the cells, the salt remains. This is what doctors perceive to be "excess" salt. They see that this concentration of salt only happens to people with heart problems and attribute it to being the cause. But they're looking at it backwards. It was because the body became dehydrated that the water was borrowed from the blood and, ultimately, the salt became concentrated. The raise in blood pressure has nothing to do with the salt. Pumping the thickened blood through narrower arteries is what causes the blood pressure to go up. Click on the link below to learn how to corr3ct the problem. There's a very good chance that you can avoid such a dangerous surgery. Answered by Marlo Aikman 1 year ago.

What are you meaning by tolerant? Isordil (Isosorbide) is used to prevent or treat chest pain by relaxing the blood vessels to the heart, so the blood and oxygen supply to the heart is increased. It's not just a pain killer. I wouldn't try taking anything else without talking to your doctor and clearing it with them first. Many painkillers are/contain NSAIDs and many can't be taken by people with heart conditions. Answered by Cherry Welchel 1 year ago.


Myocardial ischemia- how serious and is it treatable?
by the way, i'm confused what should the doctor monitor? if the meds are taking effect? so you mean it is treatable? and how will they monitor it, by having another treadmill stress test? tnx again! Asked by Ami Zets 1 year ago.

Hi to all just 1 wk ago my mom was diagnosed with myocardial ischemia through treadmill stress testing. More than a year ago she has been experiencing pain on jaw area going to left arm and sometimes occasional chest pain. She underwent ECG that time, however, it revealed normal finding. We were so determined to know why with the symptoms, so she consulted a cardiologist and told him the signs and symptoms she has been experiencing , but the doctor told her not to worry and instead have an ECG again, which revealed normal finding. The doctor just gave her migraine medications since she also has migraine. But still, although the doctor said nothing about myocardial ischemia or any other heart problem, my mom still experienced the same symptoms. Just a week ago, she underwent treadmill stress test which reveled myocardial ischemia. I'm so dead worried for her, because I kinda know how serious this disease, but still, I want your opinions... I want to know what are the risks of having this disease and is it treatable? She was given aspirin for maintenance and Isordil for chest pain. May I also know, what are the things she should or should not do? Please, I need some more informations.... Thank you and please pray for my mom's health. Answered by Marcella Daquila 1 year ago.

Everything "Cats" said is correct, especially if she feels chest pain she needs to go to the ER. She has Coronary Artery Disease (CAD). I am sure your Cardiologist is managing her correctly. Isordil (ISDN) is a good med for CAD. It causes vasodilation which is good. I would ask the Cardiologist if Beta-Blockers would be right for your mom. Sometimes Beta-Blockers are helpful in CAD. You may want to ask your Cardiologist if your mom should take aspirin once a day (often a baby aspirin or two, enteric coated is fine) or Plavix. These two meds stop clots from forming, which is a good thing in CAD. There is a supplement called Co-Q10 that has been shown to have some cardioprotective effects. Even though you can get Co-Q10 over-the-counter, you should ask your Cardiologist about it. Does your mom smoke? If so, she should stop. If she drinks regularly, she should stop (i'll come back to this). Does she exercise? Even taking a long walk once a day can have PROFOUND impacts on cardiovascular health. What about diet? She should stay away from fatty food, and eat a healthy, well-rounded diet with lots of vegetables. Okay, going back to drinking. If she is a drinker, she should stop. If she is not a drinker, then she may want to think about adding ONE (and only one) glass of red wine with dinner or before bed. This has been shown to have significant cardioprotective effects. You can also discuss this with the cardiologist. Good luck, and I wish your mother the best of health. Answered by Naoma Brookshaw 1 year ago.

I will pray for her health. Myocardial ischemia is serious in the sense that it indicates that the coronary arteries (the arteries that supply blood to the actual heart muscle) are blocked by atherosclerosis (cholesterol buildup in the arteries). Because the arteries are blocked, not enough blood and hence oxygen can reach the tissue - this causes ischemia and the pain that she is experiencing. The pain is probably triggered by exercise and exertion since during those times the heart needs all the blood/oxygen it can get and its simply not due to the occlusion of the vessel. The best thing to do is follow up with the cardiologist and monitor it. If she ever exeriences chest pain, take her to the ER. Also make sure her cholesterol and blood pressure are controlled. Answered by Catherina Luci 1 year ago.


What is this french liquid medication Isodril?
Asked by Sanjuana Danahy 1 year ago.

I believe you are referring to the medication called Isordil, isosorbide dinitrate, it is an antianginal drug, used to treat angina attacks. Decreases cardiac oxygen demand by decreasing preload and after load. Increases blood flow through the collateral coronary vessels. Answered by Bok Gribben 1 year ago.

used for high blood pressure Answered by Zelma Perciballi 1 year ago.


Taking Generic Cialis 10mg?
My friends daring me to take a Generic Cialis 10mg, im 27yrs would something bad happen to me? Asked by Aleta Mestre 1 year ago.

From the Cialis home page : Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil, or if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems, including nitroglycerin(Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). If you become dizzy or nauseated during sexual activity, or if you have pain, numbness, or tingling in your chest, arms, neck, or jaw, stop and call your doctor right away. You could be suffering from a serious side effect of this medicine. Do not take Cialis more than once a day. Allow 24 hours to pass between doses. Contact your doctor or seek emergency medical attention if your erection is painful or lasts longer than 4 hours. A prolonged erection (priapism) can damage the penis. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil. Cialis should not be used together with nitrate medication, such as nitroglycerin (Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking Cialis with a nitrate medicine for chest pain or heart problems can cause a sudden and serious decrease in blood pressure. If you have any of these other conditions, you may need a Cialis dose adjustment or special tests: heart disease or heart rhythm problems; a recent heart attack (within the past 90 days); a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a stroke, or congestive heart failure; angina (chest pain), high or low blood pressure; liver disease; kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. FDA pregnancy category B. Cialis is not expected to harm an unborn baby. Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or plan to become pregnant during treatment. It is not known whether tadalafil passes into breast milk or if it could harm a nursing baby. Do not use this medication without telling your doctor if you are breast-feeding a baby. good luck my friend , i wouldn't do it if i was you .. but its your choice ... Answered by Maureen Spinar 1 year ago.

Cialis increases blood flow that's what erections are all about, eh? but this can have important health benefits throughout the body as lack of circulation can effect many tissues including those in the brain. One four-week study of males found that Cialis use induced profound and highly desireable cardiovascular and endothelial changes, including increases in the all-important FMD . Cialis helps to increase blood flow to the penis, enabling a man to hold an erection for a longer duration. While similar to its competitors, sildenafil and vardenafil , Cialis is known as “the weekend pill” because its effects last for up to 36 hours. Answered by Contessa Afonso 1 year ago.

Cialis can boast of an extremely high success rate. The success rate of Cialis when given to men with symptoms of erectile dysfunction is often reported to be over 70%. The drug can also be used with any food or alcohol without its effects being affected in any way, which is again a unique benefit as the other main erectile dysfunction drugs are affected by these things. It has also been shown in many studies that Cialis does not offer a higher risk of any of the risk of symptoms that are commonly associated with all common erectile dysfunction drugs and so the drug can offer many benefits without offering any other side effects. Answered by Imogene Zaya 1 year ago.

ordering drugs online can cut costs considerably. A Consumer Reports study found that savings can reach 25% or more. Experts say, sites that offer to sell "lifestyle" drugs such as Viagra and Propecia without a visit to your doctor's office. Those sites can charge as much as cheaper the usual cost of such drugs. Recommended Sites: www.ustabs.com www.nycpill.com Don't forget to include shipping expenses in your online prescription comparisons. Although the cost of delivery by standard mail is nominal at many sites, and free at others, it can become quite expensive if you need overnight delivery. Generic drugs are less expensive because generic manufacturers don't have the investment costs of the developer of a new drug. New drugs are developed under patent protection. The patent protects the investment--including research, development, marketing, and promotion--by giving the company the sole right to sell the drug while it is in effect. As patents near expiration, other manufacturers can apply to the FDA to sell generic versions. Because those manufacturers don't have the same development costs, they can sell their product at substantial discounts. Also, once generic drugs are approved, there is greater competition, which keeps the price down. Today, almost half of all prescriptions are filled with generic drugs. Recommended Sites: www.tabscanada.com www.opharmarcy.com Answered by Alexandra Morera 1 year ago.

First i do like to say that, do not do this type if this, if you do not require them. Also if yo want you can take all the information regarding that medicine at drugsdropship24 which is an online pharmacy. At this source you can get all the related information regarding the medicine, how it works, doses preparation and other related information. Answered by Slyvia Gerwe 1 year ago.

You shouldn't do it. The "generic" Cialis and Viagra are not genuine generic drugs. Pharmaceutical companies have a certain time to produce drugs under patent protection, then after several years the patent expires allowing other drug companies to produce the drug. Cialis and Viagra are still under patent protection, so the "generic" versions may not contain the correct drug. Answered by Nicky Kleen 1 year ago.

if you interested to buy Viagra pills at an aggressive rates, Kindly Drop a mail at umasesyes@gmail.com Thanks Answered by Angelo Lannier 1 year ago.


If you had a coronary artery block of 30% and $40%?
Last Year! How would it be gone a year later? And I have just started on Isordil and it actually helps my chest pains. My Doctor thinks it's my lungs, but I still think it is my heart. Help???? Asked by Loreen Erin 1 year ago.

If you had a 40% blockage in one of your coronary arteries you more than likely will not notice any effects until the artery becomes 80 to 90%. The best none evasive test to see if you have any calcium build up in your arteries is to have an MRA or MRI taken. It will not give the percentage of blockage but will tell you if their is some build up in a particular artery. All other test are only one step in trying to find out if you have enough blockage to warrant surgery. The one evasive test which will tell you for sure and is about 95% accurate is a angiogram. Any other test your doctor says you need, they can only guess at even if you pass them, the heart tends to give false negative reports and is up to a team of cardiologist to give their opinions and every one wil have a slightly different one depending on their evaluation of what each one decides. So do a lot of reseach on your won and don't be affraid to ask questions even if your doctor tends to get mad at you. They don't like to answer to many guestions. Because they want you to think they have all the answers and your waisting their time. What ever you do don't except a blood transfusion. You don't need one. I have had 5 major surgeries with out blood. It's called none blood medical management. I will sent you some information on it if you want. Sincerely yours, Fred M. Hunter Answered by Mistie Menez 1 year ago.

If you are not having symptoms, then don't go to the Doctor. That's my advice. Answered by Blondell Ikenberry 1 year ago.

follow up with your doctor and get a referral to a pulmonologist. Answered by Gaston Blaise 1 year ago.


Is Levitra good for a guy who has diabetes and had a heart surgery?
Asked by Brent Gionet 1 year ago.

If your Doctor says so, otherwise NO - read some of the warnings below Do not take vardenafil if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems. This includes nitroglycerin (Nitrostat, Nitrolingual, Nitro-Dur, Nitro-Bid, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate-SR, Isordil, Sorbitrate), and isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket). Nitrates are also found in some recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking vardenafil with a nitrate medicine can cause a serious decrease in blood pressure, leading to fainting, stroke, or heart attack. A small number of patients have had a sudden loss of eyesight after taking vardenafil. This type of vision loss is caused by decreased blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye. It is not clear whether vardenafil is the actual cause of such vision loss. Sudden vision loss with vardenafil use has occurred most often in people with heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. Before taking vardenafil, tell your doctor if you have: -heart disease or heart rhythm problems; -a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a heart attack, -angina (chest pain), or congestive heart failure; -a history of stroke or blood clots; -a personal or family history of "Long QT syndrome"; -high or low blood pressure; -liver disease; -kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); -a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; -a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; -a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); -a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or -if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. If you have any of these conditions, you may not be able to use vardenafil or you may need a dosage adjustment or special tests during treatment. Answered by Rogelio Ores 1 year ago.

A man with diabetes and a history of heart disease has a lot of risk factors and should be consulting his doctor. I wouldn't recommend looking for advice from anonymous people online who can't be held accountable if something were to go wrong. Answered by Alberta Peal 1 year ago.

Probably not. I don't think Levitra is good for anybody, really... because it's just another drug. But you should really ask your doctor to be sure. Answered by Jeffrey Mahr 1 year ago.

NO, it seriously interacts with heart meds. And will affect your hearth rhythm. Please ask a doctor before use Answered by Vita Estler 1 year ago.

your going to have to go to a doctor to get it anyway ask them. Answered by Andre Galvin 1 year ago.


I think i took the wrong pills?
mine and my dads are in the same type of bottles...mine are for stomach ulcers and his are like viagra. i took 2..what will happen Asked by Hortencia Stefanich 1 year ago.

It is unsafe for someone to answer your question by saying you will be safe. The person writing this is making an assumption. The assumption is that you are not taking any Nitrates. They would be Imdur, Isordil, Nitrostat etc.. If you are taking any Nitrates then taking medications like Viagra can cause a dangerously low drop in blood pressure. So do you take any Nitrate type medications or any other medications? Since you took 2 you will likely have a bad headache and probably nasal congestion. Based on your question I am not sure if you ingested Viagra, Cialis or Levitra. Each is prescribed for ED (Erectile dysfunction). Rarely an erection can last for 4 or more hours. This can also be very dangerous. If it happens you need to seek immediate medical attention. Mistakes happen and don't feel bad as many comments would lead you to think making this type of mistake is stupid. I have seen it occur many times over my 14 years as a Pharmacist. In the future pay closer attention to the names on bottles and be familiar with the name of your medication. If you need any further advice I will check this site about every hour and properly guide you on the steps you need to take. Hopefully this information helps. Answered by Krystin Ao 1 year ago.

Just how many did you're taking? What force? One capsule, no difficulty. You are going to just relax and get sleepy. Two capsules, fairly, quite sleepy. Handfull-----call 911. Don't try to deal with an overdose your self. It's hard to kill yourself with xanax, but which you could sleep for days. Everybody is going to die-- someday. The trick is to decide on a convenient time-- like at age 95. It's rough to make it that a ways if you go messing around with drugs. Answered by Marchelle Buland 1 year ago.

Viagra won't hurt you lol but if he took yours he should go to the hospital immediately Answered by Tora Kihn 1 year ago.

Easy, your fathers gonna die, and the paramedics will think you clubbed him to death. Answered by Beckie Barbaglia 1 year ago.

If only stupidity were painful. Answered by Devona Sosh 1 year ago.


Pt. admitted to hospital for SOB ,chest pain for 10 days,with N,V & sweating,25 yrs HT on tenormin?
pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered:aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hrtridil 5 microgrammetoprolol 25mg(stopped)valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1biscopanangesid tab SLin the 2nd day there was... Asked by Sidney Hirschberg 1 year ago.

pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered: aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1 plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1 heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hr tridil 5 microgram metoprolol 25mg(stopped) valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2 zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1 tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1 biscopan angesid tab SL in the 2nd day there was addition on the pabove treatment:isordil tab 10 mg twice daily & biscopan was removed what's yr opinion about the treatment ? & what's the role of clinical pharmacist in this case? Answered by Charlott Finkelson 1 year ago.

he was diagnosed with unstable angina ,, though personally i think he is still young ( 25 y/o ) anyway ,,, since the EKG confirmed the diagnoses then let us say so ,,, you have here aspirin is an anti-platelets and an analgesic but it causes patients to bleed so it should not be given with Heparin (anti coagulant) that was Number 1 Number 2 : why was the Metoprolol stopped ? it should not stopped it is the DOC for angina ,, he is given though tenormin which is another Beta blocker but still ,, the metoprolol shouldnt be stopped Zocor is good because it decrease the LDL which will decrease lipid deposition in his arteries the angina is due to imbalance between demand and supply in the coronary arteries the beta blockers ( meoprolol and tinormin ) decrease the oxygen demand of the myocardium ( cardiac muscle ) tridil is a vaso dilator so it will increase the oxygenation ,,, sorry i dont know what is biscopan :S Answered by Donald Eddington 1 year ago.

the medications prescribed seem excessive and possibly overlapping in their purposes. The role of the pharmacist is to make sure there are no contraindications or synergistic effects between the medications. You should be checking in a good drug book to see if some of the meds shouldn't be prescribed with another one on the list. Answered by Rosemary Florek 1 year ago.


In relation to human anatomy why can't you take certain heart medications with cialis?
This could have to do with receptors, the nervous system, and anything else. If u can answer thanks =) Asked by Jonna Krawiecz 1 year ago.

This has a pretty simple answer. Most heart medications work to accelerate heart rate and to lower blood pressure, for example, Isordil or Monoket. If you take Tadalafil or Sildenafil while you're also dosed on Monoket, or anything else nitrate-based, the effects will be increased *dramatically*, greatly increasing heart rate and greatly lowering blood pressure, which often results in extreme arrhythmias and myocardial infarction (Heart attack). Same goes for the alpha-blockers which are also used to treat high blood pressure. Using any PDE-5 inhibitor (The class of '***** drugs' discussed here) along with anything that lowers BP and you're going to be in trouble. Answered by Laci Urrea 1 year ago.

Certain heart medications affect your blood pressure; especially those with nitrate compounds. Cialis (and similar ED medications) work by increasing vasodilation, which further lowers medication. Together, they can be VERY dangerous. Answered by Reyes Magbitang 1 year ago.


What is the treatment for Left Ventricular Dysfunction?
Asked by Jamal Heydt 1 year ago.

The different classes of drugs are: ACE Inhibitors Beta blockers (carvedilol, bisoprolol) Diuretics (esp loops like furosemide (lasix) Digoxin (inotropic agent) ARB (Valsartan) Aldosterone antagonists (like Aldactone) Nitrates (isordil) Alpha-antagonists (hydralazine) And non-pharmacological things - when the disease gets really bad - like Bi-ventricular pacers, implanted defibrillators (to prevent Vtach/VFib in those with EF <35%). THe only two things shown to improve mortality are ACE-inhibitors (i.e. famously Ramipril, in the HOPE trial), and beta blockers (not ALL beta blockers - only carvedilol (Coreg) and bisoprolol; there is less evidence with metoprolol, and not much research on propranolol at all). Other drugs, like nitrites, digoxin and diuretics will improve symptoms and decrease hospitalization, but have no effect on mortality. Answered by Debroah Marionneaux 1 year ago.

Left ventricular dysfunction is the effect that is serious. The cause needs skilled treatment. Answered by Donald Scovell 1 year ago.

the following can be used Diuretics Ace inhibitors Bblockers in compensated heart failure Digitalis for alleviate symptoms First three drugs improve survival Answered by Tracy Crea 1 year ago.

Beta blockers, anti-fibrillators, ask your doctor. Answered by Ethelyn Gongalez 1 year ago.

well shiva ..you sound like a doctor... the treatment....include.. -diuretics -vasodilators -digitalis.. its also called left heart failure Answered by Del Mcluen 1 year ago.


What can I use if my body becomes tolerant to Isordil 5mg?
I'm waiting for a by-pass operation in about six weeks and I need to put one these little pills under my tongue when ever my chest pain appears. It varies between 1 up to 4 in the mornings. PM I'm fine. A pill takes about 5 minutes to relieve the pain. Asked by Lorretta Ator 1 year ago.

Have you ever had a sleep study to make sure you are breathing alright at night. Your heart might be working extra hard due to oxygen deprivation while you sleep. The med you are using is isosorbide dinitrate (Isordil). You could talk to you prescriber about using isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur) taken once in the morning and once in the late afternoon/early evening. This could preclude the anginal pain from happening in the first place. Answered by Thomas Ellenbogen 1 year ago.

Six weeks might give you enough time to avoid a bypass operation if you start doing something to correct the problem now. You need to dramatically increase your water and salt intake. Yes, I know what doctors are saying about salt, but it's a myth. Clogged arteries are caused by dehydration. When you don't drink enough water, the blood can thicken and become acidic. This acidic blood causes tiny cuts and abrasions to the inside of the artery walls that could peel off and cause an embolism in the brain or other major organ. In response to this, the body produces cholesterol to act as a patch or band-aid to protect the damaged areas until repairs can be made. Unfortunately, this is a quiet process and doesn't give any warning signs until it's been allowed to build up and require medical intervention. Water and salt are two of the most important substances that sustain life, so taking these won't hurt you, even if it does no good (which it will). You have nothing to lose by doing it, and everything to gain. Also, because water and salt are natural to the body and in such abundance, they will not interfere with any medications you're taking. To explain the salt myth, when you get high blood pressure (also due to dehydration) and the blood thickens because water has been borrowed from the blood, the blood thickens (as when the cholesterol becomes elevated). But since water and salt are mixed in the body, when the water gets filtered out to inject into the cells, the salt remains. This is what doctors perceive to be "excess" salt. They see that this concentration of salt only happens to people with heart problems and attribute it to being the cause. But they're looking at it backwards. It was because the body became dehydrated that the water was borrowed from the blood and, ultimately, the salt became concentrated. The raise in blood pressure has nothing to do with the salt. Pumping the thickened blood through narrower arteries is what causes the blood pressure to go up. Click on the link below to learn how to corr3ct the problem. There's a very good chance that you can avoid such a dangerous surgery. Answered by Perry Schams 1 year ago.

What are you meaning by tolerant? Isordil (Isosorbide) is used to prevent or treat chest pain by relaxing the blood vessels to the heart, so the blood and oxygen supply to the heart is increased. It's not just a pain killer. I wouldn't try taking anything else without talking to your doctor and clearing it with them first. Many painkillers are/contain NSAIDs and many can't be taken by people with heart conditions. Answered by Madeleine Matsuzaki 1 year ago.


Myocardial ischemia- how serious and is it treatable?
by the way, i'm confused what should the doctor monitor? if the meds are taking effect? so you mean it is treatable? and how will they monitor it, by having another treadmill stress test? tnx again! Asked by Alexis Renfrew 1 year ago.

Hi to all just 1 wk ago my mom was diagnosed with myocardial ischemia through treadmill stress testing. More than a year ago she has been experiencing pain on jaw area going to left arm and sometimes occasional chest pain. She underwent ECG that time, however, it revealed normal finding. We were so determined to know why with the symptoms, so she consulted a cardiologist and told him the signs and symptoms she has been experiencing , but the doctor told her not to worry and instead have an ECG again, which revealed normal finding. The doctor just gave her migraine medications since she also has migraine. But still, although the doctor said nothing about myocardial ischemia or any other heart problem, my mom still experienced the same symptoms. Just a week ago, she underwent treadmill stress test which reveled myocardial ischemia. I'm so dead worried for her, because I kinda know how serious this disease, but still, I want your opinions... I want to know what are the risks of having this disease and is it treatable? She was given aspirin for maintenance and Isordil for chest pain. May I also know, what are the things she should or should not do? Please, I need some more informations.... Thank you and please pray for my mom's health. Answered by Altagracia Echenique 1 year ago.

Everything "Cats" said is correct, especially if she feels chest pain she needs to go to the ER. She has Coronary Artery Disease (CAD). I am sure your Cardiologist is managing her correctly. Isordil (ISDN) is a good med for CAD. It causes vasodilation which is good. I would ask the Cardiologist if Beta-Blockers would be right for your mom. Sometimes Beta-Blockers are helpful in CAD. You may want to ask your Cardiologist if your mom should take aspirin once a day (often a baby aspirin or two, enteric coated is fine) or Plavix. These two meds stop clots from forming, which is a good thing in CAD. There is a supplement called Co-Q10 that has been shown to have some cardioprotective effects. Even though you can get Co-Q10 over-the-counter, you should ask your Cardiologist about it. Does your mom smoke? If so, she should stop. If she drinks regularly, she should stop (i'll come back to this). Does she exercise? Even taking a long walk once a day can have PROFOUND impacts on cardiovascular health. What about diet? She should stay away from fatty food, and eat a healthy, well-rounded diet with lots of vegetables. Okay, going back to drinking. If she is a drinker, she should stop. If she is not a drinker, then she may want to think about adding ONE (and only one) glass of red wine with dinner or before bed. This has been shown to have significant cardioprotective effects. You can also discuss this with the cardiologist. Good luck, and I wish your mother the best of health. Answered by Kimbery Lapalme 1 year ago.

I will pray for her health. Myocardial ischemia is serious in the sense that it indicates that the coronary arteries (the arteries that supply blood to the actual heart muscle) are blocked by atherosclerosis (cholesterol buildup in the arteries). Because the arteries are blocked, not enough blood and hence oxygen can reach the tissue - this causes ischemia and the pain that she is experiencing. The pain is probably triggered by exercise and exertion since during those times the heart needs all the blood/oxygen it can get and its simply not due to the occlusion of the vessel. The best thing to do is follow up with the cardiologist and monitor it. If she ever exeriences chest pain, take her to the ER. Also make sure her cholesterol and blood pressure are controlled. Answered by Shanell Joler 1 year ago.


What is this french liquid medication Isodril?
Asked by Dennis Fore 1 year ago.

I believe you are referring to the medication called Isordil, isosorbide dinitrate, it is an antianginal drug, used to treat angina attacks. Decreases cardiac oxygen demand by decreasing preload and after load. Increases blood flow through the collateral coronary vessels. Answered by Katelyn Whelehan 1 year ago.

used for high blood pressure Answered by Daryl Haughey 1 year ago.


Taking Generic Cialis 10mg?
My friends daring me to take a Generic Cialis 10mg, im 27yrs would something bad happen to me? Asked by Bo Catherwood 1 year ago.

From the Cialis home page : Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil, or if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems, including nitroglycerin(Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). If you become dizzy or nauseated during sexual activity, or if you have pain, numbness, or tingling in your chest, arms, neck, or jaw, stop and call your doctor right away. You could be suffering from a serious side effect of this medicine. Do not take Cialis more than once a day. Allow 24 hours to pass between doses. Contact your doctor or seek emergency medical attention if your erection is painful or lasts longer than 4 hours. A prolonged erection (priapism) can damage the penis. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil. Cialis should not be used together with nitrate medication, such as nitroglycerin (Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking Cialis with a nitrate medicine for chest pain or heart problems can cause a sudden and serious decrease in blood pressure. If you have any of these other conditions, you may need a Cialis dose adjustment or special tests: heart disease or heart rhythm problems; a recent heart attack (within the past 90 days); a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a stroke, or congestive heart failure; angina (chest pain), high or low blood pressure; liver disease; kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. FDA pregnancy category B. Cialis is not expected to harm an unborn baby. Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or plan to become pregnant during treatment. It is not known whether tadalafil passes into breast milk or if it could harm a nursing baby. Do not use this medication without telling your doctor if you are breast-feeding a baby. good luck my friend , i wouldn't do it if i was you .. but its your choice ... Answered by Marti Barta 1 year ago.

Cialis increases blood flow that's what erections are all about, eh? but this can have important health benefits throughout the body as lack of circulation can effect many tissues including those in the brain. One four-week study of males found that Cialis use induced profound and highly desireable cardiovascular and endothelial changes, including increases in the all-important FMD . Cialis helps to increase blood flow to the penis, enabling a man to hold an erection for a longer duration. While similar to its competitors, sildenafil and vardenafil , Cialis is known as “the weekend pill” because its effects last for up to 36 hours. Answered by Yi Orsino 1 year ago.

Cialis can boast of an extremely high success rate. The success rate of Cialis when given to men with symptoms of erectile dysfunction is often reported to be over 70%. The drug can also be used with any food or alcohol without its effects being affected in any way, which is again a unique benefit as the other main erectile dysfunction drugs are affected by these things. It has also been shown in many studies that Cialis does not offer a higher risk of any of the risk of symptoms that are commonly associated with all common erectile dysfunction drugs and so the drug can offer many benefits without offering any other side effects. Answered by Stanton Eckenrode 1 year ago.

ordering drugs online can cut costs considerably. A Consumer Reports study found that savings can reach 25% or more. Experts say, sites that offer to sell "lifestyle" drugs such as Viagra and Propecia without a visit to your doctor's office. Those sites can charge as much as cheaper the usual cost of such drugs. Recommended Sites: www.ustabs.com www.nycpill.com Don't forget to include shipping expenses in your online prescription comparisons. Although the cost of delivery by standard mail is nominal at many sites, and free at others, it can become quite expensive if you need overnight delivery. Generic drugs are less expensive because generic manufacturers don't have the investment costs of the developer of a new drug. New drugs are developed under patent protection. The patent protects the investment--including research, development, marketing, and promotion--by giving the company the sole right to sell the drug while it is in effect. As patents near expiration, other manufacturers can apply to the FDA to sell generic versions. Because those manufacturers don't have the same development costs, they can sell their product at substantial discounts. Also, once generic drugs are approved, there is greater competition, which keeps the price down. Today, almost half of all prescriptions are filled with generic drugs. Recommended Sites: www.tabscanada.com www.opharmarcy.com Answered by Donita Ferjerang 1 year ago.

First i do like to say that, do not do this type if this, if you do not require them. Also if yo want you can take all the information regarding that medicine at drugsdropship24 which is an online pharmacy. At this source you can get all the related information regarding the medicine, how it works, doses preparation and other related information. Answered by Coletta Schulteis 1 year ago.

You shouldn't do it. The "generic" Cialis and Viagra are not genuine generic drugs. Pharmaceutical companies have a certain time to produce drugs under patent protection, then after several years the patent expires allowing other drug companies to produce the drug. Cialis and Viagra are still under patent protection, so the "generic" versions may not contain the correct drug. Answered by Theodore Neglio 1 year ago.

if you interested to buy Viagra pills at an aggressive rates, Kindly Drop a mail at umasesyes@gmail.com Thanks Answered by Shalonda Olavarria 1 year ago.


If you had a coronary artery block of 30% and $40%?
Last Year! How would it be gone a year later? And I have just started on Isordil and it actually helps my chest pains. My Doctor thinks it's my lungs, but I still think it is my heart. Help???? Asked by Willodean Dobes 1 year ago.

If you had a 40% blockage in one of your coronary arteries you more than likely will not notice any effects until the artery becomes 80 to 90%. The best none evasive test to see if you have any calcium build up in your arteries is to have an MRA or MRI taken. It will not give the percentage of blockage but will tell you if their is some build up in a particular artery. All other test are only one step in trying to find out if you have enough blockage to warrant surgery. The one evasive test which will tell you for sure and is about 95% accurate is a angiogram. Any other test your doctor says you need, they can only guess at even if you pass them, the heart tends to give false negative reports and is up to a team of cardiologist to give their opinions and every one wil have a slightly different one depending on their evaluation of what each one decides. So do a lot of reseach on your won and don't be affraid to ask questions even if your doctor tends to get mad at you. They don't like to answer to many guestions. Because they want you to think they have all the answers and your waisting their time. What ever you do don't except a blood transfusion. You don't need one. I have had 5 major surgeries with out blood. It's called none blood medical management. I will sent you some information on it if you want. Sincerely yours, Fred M. Hunter Answered by Ursula Gyllenband 1 year ago.

If you are not having symptoms, then don't go to the Doctor. That's my advice. Answered by Coreen Meler 1 year ago.

follow up with your doctor and get a referral to a pulmonologist. Answered by Mirta Dua 1 year ago.


Is Levitra good for a guy who has diabetes and had a heart surgery?
Asked by Jessica Hession 1 year ago.

If your Doctor says so, otherwise NO - read some of the warnings below Do not take vardenafil if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems. This includes nitroglycerin (Nitrostat, Nitrolingual, Nitro-Dur, Nitro-Bid, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate-SR, Isordil, Sorbitrate), and isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket). Nitrates are also found in some recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking vardenafil with a nitrate medicine can cause a serious decrease in blood pressure, leading to fainting, stroke, or heart attack. A small number of patients have had a sudden loss of eyesight after taking vardenafil. This type of vision loss is caused by decreased blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye. It is not clear whether vardenafil is the actual cause of such vision loss. Sudden vision loss with vardenafil use has occurred most often in people with heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. Before taking vardenafil, tell your doctor if you have: -heart disease or heart rhythm problems; -a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a heart attack, -angina (chest pain), or congestive heart failure; -a history of stroke or blood clots; -a personal or family history of "Long QT syndrome"; -high or low blood pressure; -liver disease; -kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); -a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; -a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; -a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); -a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or -if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. If you have any of these conditions, you may not be able to use vardenafil or you may need a dosage adjustment or special tests during treatment. Answered by Shannon Brizuela 1 year ago.

A man with diabetes and a history of heart disease has a lot of risk factors and should be consulting his doctor. I wouldn't recommend looking for advice from anonymous people online who can't be held accountable if something were to go wrong. Answered by Oma Gunnoe 1 year ago.

Probably not. I don't think Levitra is good for anybody, really... because it's just another drug. But you should really ask your doctor to be sure. Answered by Steven Lulewicz 1 year ago.

NO, it seriously interacts with heart meds. And will affect your hearth rhythm. Please ask a doctor before use Answered by Landon Kick 1 year ago.

your going to have to go to a doctor to get it anyway ask them. Answered by Major Folkner 1 year ago.


I think i took the wrong pills?
mine and my dads are in the same type of bottles...mine are for stomach ulcers and his are like viagra. i took 2..what will happen Asked by Yi Sahni 1 year ago.

It is unsafe for someone to answer your question by saying you will be safe. The person writing this is making an assumption. The assumption is that you are not taking any Nitrates. They would be Imdur, Isordil, Nitrostat etc.. If you are taking any Nitrates then taking medications like Viagra can cause a dangerously low drop in blood pressure. So do you take any Nitrate type medications or any other medications? Since you took 2 you will likely have a bad headache and probably nasal congestion. Based on your question I am not sure if you ingested Viagra, Cialis or Levitra. Each is prescribed for ED (Erectile dysfunction). Rarely an erection can last for 4 or more hours. This can also be very dangerous. If it happens you need to seek immediate medical attention. Mistakes happen and don't feel bad as many comments would lead you to think making this type of mistake is stupid. I have seen it occur many times over my 14 years as a Pharmacist. In the future pay closer attention to the names on bottles and be familiar with the name of your medication. If you need any further advice I will check this site about every hour and properly guide you on the steps you need to take. Hopefully this information helps. Answered by Denyse Goldrup 1 year ago.

Just how many did you're taking? What force? One capsule, no difficulty. You are going to just relax and get sleepy. Two capsules, fairly, quite sleepy. Handfull-----call 911. Don't try to deal with an overdose your self. It's hard to kill yourself with xanax, but which you could sleep for days. Everybody is going to die-- someday. The trick is to decide on a convenient time-- like at age 95. It's rough to make it that a ways if you go messing around with drugs. Answered by Isaias Linnell 1 year ago.

Viagra won't hurt you lol but if he took yours he should go to the hospital immediately Answered by Shonta Demoura 1 year ago.

Easy, your fathers gonna die, and the paramedics will think you clubbed him to death. Answered by Hiedi Dabdoub 1 year ago.

If only stupidity were painful. Answered by Leigh Bacerra 1 year ago.


Pt. admitted to hospital for SOB ,chest pain for 10 days,with N,V & sweating,25 yrs HT on tenormin?
pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered:aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hrtridil 5 microgrammetoprolol 25mg(stopped)valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1biscopanangesid tab SLin the 2nd day there was... Asked by Clarine Dwelley 1 year ago.

pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered: aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1 plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1 heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hr tridil 5 microgram metoprolol 25mg(stopped) valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2 zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1 tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1 biscopan angesid tab SL in the 2nd day there was addition on the pabove treatment:isordil tab 10 mg twice daily & biscopan was removed what's yr opinion about the treatment ? & what's the role of clinical pharmacist in this case? Answered by Nakia Ohs 1 year ago.

he was diagnosed with unstable angina ,, though personally i think he is still young ( 25 y/o ) anyway ,,, since the EKG confirmed the diagnoses then let us say so ,,, you have here aspirin is an anti-platelets and an analgesic but it causes patients to bleed so it should not be given with Heparin (anti coagulant) that was Number 1 Number 2 : why was the Metoprolol stopped ? it should not stopped it is the DOC for angina ,, he is given though tenormin which is another Beta blocker but still ,, the metoprolol shouldnt be stopped Zocor is good because it decrease the LDL which will decrease lipid deposition in his arteries the angina is due to imbalance between demand and supply in the coronary arteries the beta blockers ( meoprolol and tinormin ) decrease the oxygen demand of the myocardium ( cardiac muscle ) tridil is a vaso dilator so it will increase the oxygenation ,,, sorry i dont know what is biscopan :S Answered by Daysi Cristobal 1 year ago.

the medications prescribed seem excessive and possibly overlapping in their purposes. The role of the pharmacist is to make sure there are no contraindications or synergistic effects between the medications. You should be checking in a good drug book to see if some of the meds shouldn't be prescribed with another one on the list. Answered by Ha Sempertegui 1 year ago.


In relation to human anatomy why can't you take certain heart medications with cialis?
This could have to do with receptors, the nervous system, and anything else. If u can answer thanks =) Asked by Gilberte Robichard 1 year ago.

This has a pretty simple answer. Most heart medications work to accelerate heart rate and to lower blood pressure, for example, Isordil or Monoket. If you take Tadalafil or Sildenafil while you're also dosed on Monoket, or anything else nitrate-based, the effects will be increased *dramatically*, greatly increasing heart rate and greatly lowering blood pressure, which often results in extreme arrhythmias and myocardial infarction (Heart attack). Same goes for the alpha-blockers which are also used to treat high blood pressure. Using any PDE-5 inhibitor (The class of '***** drugs' discussed here) along with anything that lowers BP and you're going to be in trouble. Answered by Carli Krumvieda 1 year ago.

Certain heart medications affect your blood pressure; especially those with nitrate compounds. Cialis (and similar ED medications) work by increasing vasodilation, which further lowers medication. Together, they can be VERY dangerous. Answered by Jerrod Tavera 1 year ago.


What is the treatment for Left Ventricular Dysfunction?
Asked by Kelly Whitledge 1 year ago.

The different classes of drugs are: ACE Inhibitors Beta blockers (carvedilol, bisoprolol) Diuretics (esp loops like furosemide (lasix) Digoxin (inotropic agent) ARB (Valsartan) Aldosterone antagonists (like Aldactone) Nitrates (isordil) Alpha-antagonists (hydralazine) And non-pharmacological things - when the disease gets really bad - like Bi-ventricular pacers, implanted defibrillators (to prevent Vtach/VFib in those with EF <35%). THe only two things shown to improve mortality are ACE-inhibitors (i.e. famously Ramipril, in the HOPE trial), and beta blockers (not ALL beta blockers - only carvedilol (Coreg) and bisoprolol; there is less evidence with metoprolol, and not much research on propranolol at all). Other drugs, like nitrites, digoxin and diuretics will improve symptoms and decrease hospitalization, but have no effect on mortality. Answered by Kenneth Calizo 1 year ago.

Left ventricular dysfunction is the effect that is serious. The cause needs skilled treatment. Answered by Tabetha Pesterfield 1 year ago.

the following can be used Diuretics Ace inhibitors Bblockers in compensated heart failure Digitalis for alleviate symptoms First three drugs improve survival Answered by Hyo Pataki 1 year ago.

Beta blockers, anti-fibrillators, ask your doctor. Answered by Dona Heddleson 1 year ago.

well shiva ..you sound like a doctor... the treatment....include.. -diuretics -vasodilators -digitalis.. its also called left heart failure Answered by Marlin Merthie 1 year ago.


What can I use if my body becomes tolerant to Isordil 5mg?
I'm waiting for a by-pass operation in about six weeks and I need to put one these little pills under my tongue when ever my chest pain appears. It varies between 1 up to 4 in the mornings. PM I'm fine. A pill takes about 5 minutes to relieve the pain. Asked by Janita Ludkowski 1 year ago.

Have you ever had a sleep study to make sure you are breathing alright at night. Your heart might be working extra hard due to oxygen deprivation while you sleep. The med you are using is isosorbide dinitrate (Isordil). You could talk to you prescriber about using isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur) taken once in the morning and once in the late afternoon/early evening. This could preclude the anginal pain from happening in the first place. Answered by Eliza Pardon 1 year ago.

Six weeks might give you enough time to avoid a bypass operation if you start doing something to correct the problem now. You need to dramatically increase your water and salt intake. Yes, I know what doctors are saying about salt, but it's a myth. Clogged arteries are caused by dehydration. When you don't drink enough water, the blood can thicken and become acidic. This acidic blood causes tiny cuts and abrasions to the inside of the artery walls that could peel off and cause an embolism in the brain or other major organ. In response to this, the body produces cholesterol to act as a patch or band-aid to protect the damaged areas until repairs can be made. Unfortunately, this is a quiet process and doesn't give any warning signs until it's been allowed to build up and require medical intervention. Water and salt are two of the most important substances that sustain life, so taking these won't hurt you, even if it does no good (which it will). You have nothing to lose by doing it, and everything to gain. Also, because water and salt are natural to the body and in such abundance, they will not interfere with any medications you're taking. To explain the salt myth, when you get high blood pressure (also due to dehydration) and the blood thickens because water has been borrowed from the blood, the blood thickens (as when the cholesterol becomes elevated). But since water and salt are mixed in the body, when the water gets filtered out to inject into the cells, the salt remains. This is what doctors perceive to be "excess" salt. They see that this concentration of salt only happens to people with heart problems and attribute it to being the cause. But they're looking at it backwards. It was because the body became dehydrated that the water was borrowed from the blood and, ultimately, the salt became concentrated. The raise in blood pressure has nothing to do with the salt. Pumping the thickened blood through narrower arteries is what causes the blood pressure to go up. Click on the link below to learn how to corr3ct the problem. There's a very good chance that you can avoid such a dangerous surgery. Answered by Mariana Enderle 1 year ago.

What are you meaning by tolerant? Isordil (Isosorbide) is used to prevent or treat chest pain by relaxing the blood vessels to the heart, so the blood and oxygen supply to the heart is increased. It's not just a pain killer. I wouldn't try taking anything else without talking to your doctor and clearing it with them first. Many painkillers are/contain NSAIDs and many can't be taken by people with heart conditions. Answered by Otha Ingrim 1 year ago.


Myocardial ischemia- how serious and is it treatable?
by the way, i'm confused what should the doctor monitor? if the meds are taking effect? so you mean it is treatable? and how will they monitor it, by having another treadmill stress test? tnx again! Asked by Renee Mostrom 1 year ago.

Hi to all just 1 wk ago my mom was diagnosed with myocardial ischemia through treadmill stress testing. More than a year ago she has been experiencing pain on jaw area going to left arm and sometimes occasional chest pain. She underwent ECG that time, however, it revealed normal finding. We were so determined to know why with the symptoms, so she consulted a cardiologist and told him the signs and symptoms she has been experiencing , but the doctor told her not to worry and instead have an ECG again, which revealed normal finding. The doctor just gave her migraine medications since she also has migraine. But still, although the doctor said nothing about myocardial ischemia or any other heart problem, my mom still experienced the same symptoms. Just a week ago, she underwent treadmill stress test which reveled myocardial ischemia. I'm so dead worried for her, because I kinda know how serious this disease, but still, I want your opinions... I want to know what are the risks of having this disease and is it treatable? She was given aspirin for maintenance and Isordil for chest pain. May I also know, what are the things she should or should not do? Please, I need some more informations.... Thank you and please pray for my mom's health. Answered by Tommie Dalke 1 year ago.

Everything "Cats" said is correct, especially if she feels chest pain she needs to go to the ER. She has Coronary Artery Disease (CAD). I am sure your Cardiologist is managing her correctly. Isordil (ISDN) is a good med for CAD. It causes vasodilation which is good. I would ask the Cardiologist if Beta-Blockers would be right for your mom. Sometimes Beta-Blockers are helpful in CAD. You may want to ask your Cardiologist if your mom should take aspirin once a day (often a baby aspirin or two, enteric coated is fine) or Plavix. These two meds stop clots from forming, which is a good thing in CAD. There is a supplement called Co-Q10 that has been shown to have some cardioprotective effects. Even though you can get Co-Q10 over-the-counter, you should ask your Cardiologist about it. Does your mom smoke? If so, she should stop. If she drinks regularly, she should stop (i'll come back to this). Does she exercise? Even taking a long walk once a day can have PROFOUND impacts on cardiovascular health. What about diet? She should stay away from fatty food, and eat a healthy, well-rounded diet with lots of vegetables. Okay, going back to drinking. If she is a drinker, she should stop. If she is not a drinker, then she may want to think about adding ONE (and only one) glass of red wine with dinner or before bed. This has been shown to have significant cardioprotective effects. You can also discuss this with the cardiologist. Good luck, and I wish your mother the best of health. Answered by Jere Cowher 1 year ago.

I will pray for her health. Myocardial ischemia is serious in the sense that it indicates that the coronary arteries (the arteries that supply blood to the actual heart muscle) are blocked by atherosclerosis (cholesterol buildup in the arteries). Because the arteries are blocked, not enough blood and hence oxygen can reach the tissue - this causes ischemia and the pain that she is experiencing. The pain is probably triggered by exercise and exertion since during those times the heart needs all the blood/oxygen it can get and its simply not due to the occlusion of the vessel. The best thing to do is follow up with the cardiologist and monitor it. If she ever exeriences chest pain, take her to the ER. Also make sure her cholesterol and blood pressure are controlled. Answered by Necole Lepera 1 year ago.


What is this french liquid medication Isodril?
Asked by Joann Leacock 1 year ago.

I believe you are referring to the medication called Isordil, isosorbide dinitrate, it is an antianginal drug, used to treat angina attacks. Decreases cardiac oxygen demand by decreasing preload and after load. Increases blood flow through the collateral coronary vessels. Answered by Celeste Schook 1 year ago.

used for high blood pressure Answered by Harland Dinneen 1 year ago.


Taking Generic Cialis 10mg?
My friends daring me to take a Generic Cialis 10mg, im 27yrs would something bad happen to me? Asked by Domenica Gajda 1 year ago.

From the Cialis home page : Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil, or if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems, including nitroglycerin(Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). If you become dizzy or nauseated during sexual activity, or if you have pain, numbness, or tingling in your chest, arms, neck, or jaw, stop and call your doctor right away. You could be suffering from a serious side effect of this medicine. Do not take Cialis more than once a day. Allow 24 hours to pass between doses. Contact your doctor or seek emergency medical attention if your erection is painful or lasts longer than 4 hours. A prolonged erection (priapism) can damage the penis. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil. Cialis should not be used together with nitrate medication, such as nitroglycerin (Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking Cialis with a nitrate medicine for chest pain or heart problems can cause a sudden and serious decrease in blood pressure. If you have any of these other conditions, you may need a Cialis dose adjustment or special tests: heart disease or heart rhythm problems; a recent heart attack (within the past 90 days); a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a stroke, or congestive heart failure; angina (chest pain), high or low blood pressure; liver disease; kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. FDA pregnancy category B. Cialis is not expected to harm an unborn baby. Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or plan to become pregnant during treatment. It is not known whether tadalafil passes into breast milk or if it could harm a nursing baby. Do not use this medication without telling your doctor if you are breast-feeding a baby. good luck my friend , i wouldn't do it if i was you .. but its your choice ... Answered by Stefanie Cassese 1 year ago.

Cialis increases blood flow that's what erections are all about, eh? but this can have important health benefits throughout the body as lack of circulation can effect many tissues including those in the brain. One four-week study of males found that Cialis use induced profound and highly desireable cardiovascular and endothelial changes, including increases in the all-important FMD . Cialis helps to increase blood flow to the penis, enabling a man to hold an erection for a longer duration. While similar to its competitors, sildenafil and vardenafil , Cialis is known as “the weekend pill” because its effects last for up to 36 hours. Answered by Maudie Tarris 1 year ago.

Cialis can boast of an extremely high success rate. The success rate of Cialis when given to men with symptoms of erectile dysfunction is often reported to be over 70%. The drug can also be used with any food or alcohol without its effects being affected in any way, which is again a unique benefit as the other main erectile dysfunction drugs are affected by these things. It has also been shown in many studies that Cialis does not offer a higher risk of any of the risk of symptoms that are commonly associated with all common erectile dysfunction drugs and so the drug can offer many benefits without offering any other side effects. Answered by Mila Fumero 1 year ago.

ordering drugs online can cut costs considerably. A Consumer Reports study found that savings can reach 25% or more. Experts say, sites that offer to sell "lifestyle" drugs such as Viagra and Propecia without a visit to your doctor's office. Those sites can charge as much as cheaper the usual cost of such drugs. Recommended Sites: www.ustabs.com www.nycpill.com Don't forget to include shipping expenses in your online prescription comparisons. Although the cost of delivery by standard mail is nominal at many sites, and free at others, it can become quite expensive if you need overnight delivery. Generic drugs are less expensive because generic manufacturers don't have the investment costs of the developer of a new drug. New drugs are developed under patent protection. The patent protects the investment--including research, development, marketing, and promotion--by giving the company the sole right to sell the drug while it is in effect. As patents near expiration, other manufacturers can apply to the FDA to sell generic versions. Because those manufacturers don't have the same development costs, they can sell their product at substantial discounts. Also, once generic drugs are approved, there is greater competition, which keeps the price down. Today, almost half of all prescriptions are filled with generic drugs. Recommended Sites: www.tabscanada.com www.opharmarcy.com Answered by Chantelle Dominion 1 year ago.

First i do like to say that, do not do this type if this, if you do not require them. Also if yo want you can take all the information regarding that medicine at drugsdropship24 which is an online pharmacy. At this source you can get all the related information regarding the medicine, how it works, doses preparation and other related information. Answered by Hue Parfitt 1 year ago.

You shouldn't do it. The "generic" Cialis and Viagra are not genuine generic drugs. Pharmaceutical companies have a certain time to produce drugs under patent protection, then after several years the patent expires allowing other drug companies to produce the drug. Cialis and Viagra are still under patent protection, so the "generic" versions may not contain the correct drug. Answered by Eduardo Heising 1 year ago.

if you interested to buy Viagra pills at an aggressive rates, Kindly Drop a mail at umasesyes@gmail.com Thanks Answered by Georgeanna Clerkley 1 year ago.


If you had a coronary artery block of 30% and $40%?
Last Year! How would it be gone a year later? And I have just started on Isordil and it actually helps my chest pains. My Doctor thinks it's my lungs, but I still think it is my heart. Help???? Asked by Gayle Padilla 1 year ago.

If you had a 40% blockage in one of your coronary arteries you more than likely will not notice any effects until the artery becomes 80 to 90%. The best none evasive test to see if you have any calcium build up in your arteries is to have an MRA or MRI taken. It will not give the percentage of blockage but will tell you if their is some build up in a particular artery. All other test are only one step in trying to find out if you have enough blockage to warrant surgery. The one evasive test which will tell you for sure and is about 95% accurate is a angiogram. Any other test your doctor says you need, they can only guess at even if you pass them, the heart tends to give false negative reports and is up to a team of cardiologist to give their opinions and every one wil have a slightly different one depending on their evaluation of what each one decides. So do a lot of reseach on your won and don't be affraid to ask questions even if your doctor tends to get mad at you. They don't like to answer to many guestions. Because they want you to think they have all the answers and your waisting their time. What ever you do don't except a blood transfusion. You don't need one. I have had 5 major surgeries with out blood. It's called none blood medical management. I will sent you some information on it if you want. Sincerely yours, Fred M. Hunter Answered by Charmaine Pazderski 1 year ago.

If you are not having symptoms, then don't go to the Doctor. That's my advice. Answered by Georgetta Cains 1 year ago.

follow up with your doctor and get a referral to a pulmonologist. Answered by Darell Alcoser 1 year ago.


Is Levitra good for a guy who has diabetes and had a heart surgery?
Asked by Gretchen Rieser 1 year ago.

If your Doctor says so, otherwise NO - read some of the warnings below Do not take vardenafil if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems. This includes nitroglycerin (Nitrostat, Nitrolingual, Nitro-Dur, Nitro-Bid, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate-SR, Isordil, Sorbitrate), and isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket). Nitrates are also found in some recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking vardenafil with a nitrate medicine can cause a serious decrease in blood pressure, leading to fainting, stroke, or heart attack. A small number of patients have had a sudden loss of eyesight after taking vardenafil. This type of vision loss is caused by decreased blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye. It is not clear whether vardenafil is the actual cause of such vision loss. Sudden vision loss with vardenafil use has occurred most often in people with heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. Before taking vardenafil, tell your doctor if you have: -heart disease or heart rhythm problems; -a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a heart attack, -angina (chest pain), or congestive heart failure; -a history of stroke or blood clots; -a personal or family history of "Long QT syndrome"; -high or low blood pressure; -liver disease; -kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); -a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; -a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; -a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); -a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or -if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. If you have any of these conditions, you may not be able to use vardenafil or you may need a dosage adjustment or special tests during treatment. Answered by Tabatha Grivas 1 year ago.

A man with diabetes and a history of heart disease has a lot of risk factors and should be consulting his doctor. I wouldn't recommend looking for advice from anonymous people online who can't be held accountable if something were to go wrong. Answered by Xochitl Laprarie 1 year ago.

Probably not. I don't think Levitra is good for anybody, really... because it's just another drug. But you should really ask your doctor to be sure. Answered by Elijah Terault 1 year ago.

NO, it seriously interacts with heart meds. And will affect your hearth rhythm. Please ask a doctor before use Answered by Pennie Chevarie 1 year ago.

your going to have to go to a doctor to get it anyway ask them. Answered by Patrica Lapine 1 year ago.


I think i took the wrong pills?
mine and my dads are in the same type of bottles...mine are for stomach ulcers and his are like viagra. i took 2..what will happen Asked by Lakisha Papale 1 year ago.

It is unsafe for someone to answer your question by saying you will be safe. The person writing this is making an assumption. The assumption is that you are not taking any Nitrates. They would be Imdur, Isordil, Nitrostat etc.. If you are taking any Nitrates then taking medications like Viagra can cause a dangerously low drop in blood pressure. So do you take any Nitrate type medications or any other medications? Since you took 2 you will likely have a bad headache and probably nasal congestion. Based on your question I am not sure if you ingested Viagra, Cialis or Levitra. Each is prescribed for ED (Erectile dysfunction). Rarely an erection can last for 4 or more hours. This can also be very dangerous. If it happens you need to seek immediate medical attention. Mistakes happen and don't feel bad as many comments would lead you to think making this type of mistake is stupid. I have seen it occur many times over my 14 years as a Pharmacist. In the future pay closer attention to the names on bottles and be familiar with the name of your medication. If you need any further advice I will check this site about every hour and properly guide you on the steps you need to take. Hopefully this information helps. Answered by Reagan Tolchin 1 year ago.

Just how many did you're taking? What force? One capsule, no difficulty. You are going to just relax and get sleepy. Two capsules, fairly, quite sleepy. Handfull-----call 911. Don't try to deal with an overdose your self. It's hard to kill yourself with xanax, but which you could sleep for days. Everybody is going to die-- someday. The trick is to decide on a convenient time-- like at age 95. It's rough to make it that a ways if you go messing around with drugs. Answered by Jame Dugdale 1 year ago.

Viagra won't hurt you lol but if he took yours he should go to the hospital immediately Answered by Leota Keup 1 year ago.

Easy, your fathers gonna die, and the paramedics will think you clubbed him to death. Answered by Sheryl Schrier 1 year ago.

If only stupidity were painful. Answered by Angeline Perschall 1 year ago.


Pt. admitted to hospital for SOB ,chest pain for 10 days,with N,V & sweating,25 yrs HT on tenormin?
pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered:aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hrtridil 5 microgrammetoprolol 25mg(stopped)valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1biscopanangesid tab SLin the 2nd day there was... Asked by Hung Shammo 1 year ago.

pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered: aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1 plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1 heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hr tridil 5 microgram metoprolol 25mg(stopped) valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2 zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1 tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1 biscopan angesid tab SL in the 2nd day there was addition on the pabove treatment:isordil tab 10 mg twice daily & biscopan was removed what's yr opinion about the treatment ? & what's the role of clinical pharmacist in this case? Answered by Dorthea Wallin 1 year ago.

he was diagnosed with unstable angina ,, though personally i think he is still young ( 25 y/o ) anyway ,,, since the EKG confirmed the diagnoses then let us say so ,,, you have here aspirin is an anti-platelets and an analgesic but it causes patients to bleed so it should not be given with Heparin (anti coagulant) that was Number 1 Number 2 : why was the Metoprolol stopped ? it should not stopped it is the DOC for angina ,, he is given though tenormin which is another Beta blocker but still ,, the metoprolol shouldnt be stopped Zocor is good because it decrease the LDL which will decrease lipid deposition in his arteries the angina is due to imbalance between demand and supply in the coronary arteries the beta blockers ( meoprolol and tinormin ) decrease the oxygen demand of the myocardium ( cardiac muscle ) tridil is a vaso dilator so it will increase the oxygenation ,,, sorry i dont know what is biscopan :S Answered by Maryjane Plyler 1 year ago.

the medications prescribed seem excessive and possibly overlapping in their purposes. The role of the pharmacist is to make sure there are no contraindications or synergistic effects between the medications. You should be checking in a good drug book to see if some of the meds shouldn't be prescribed with another one on the list. Answered by Jenny Kazimi 1 year ago.


In relation to human anatomy why can't you take certain heart medications with cialis?
This could have to do with receptors, the nervous system, and anything else. If u can answer thanks =) Asked by Melani Martinel 1 year ago.

This has a pretty simple answer. Most heart medications work to accelerate heart rate and to lower blood pressure, for example, Isordil or Monoket. If you take Tadalafil or Sildenafil while you're also dosed on Monoket, or anything else nitrate-based, the effects will be increased *dramatically*, greatly increasing heart rate and greatly lowering blood pressure, which often results in extreme arrhythmias and myocardial infarction (Heart attack). Same goes for the alpha-blockers which are also used to treat high blood pressure. Using any PDE-5 inhibitor (The class of '***** drugs' discussed here) along with anything that lowers BP and you're going to be in trouble. Answered by Marty Mckeon 1 year ago.

Certain heart medications affect your blood pressure; especially those with nitrate compounds. Cialis (and similar ED medications) work by increasing vasodilation, which further lowers medication. Together, they can be VERY dangerous. Answered by Lou Abbassi 1 year ago.


What is the treatment for Left Ventricular Dysfunction?
Asked by Gregory Greenhaw 1 year ago.

The different classes of drugs are: ACE Inhibitors Beta blockers (carvedilol, bisoprolol) Diuretics (esp loops like furosemide (lasix) Digoxin (inotropic agent) ARB (Valsartan) Aldosterone antagonists (like Aldactone) Nitrates (isordil) Alpha-antagonists (hydralazine) And non-pharmacological things - when the disease gets really bad - like Bi-ventricular pacers, implanted defibrillators (to prevent Vtach/VFib in those with EF <35%). THe only two things shown to improve mortality are ACE-inhibitors (i.e. famously Ramipril, in the HOPE trial), and beta blockers (not ALL beta blockers - only carvedilol (Coreg) and bisoprolol; there is less evidence with metoprolol, and not much research on propranolol at all). Other drugs, like nitrites, digoxin and diuretics will improve symptoms and decrease hospitalization, but have no effect on mortality. Answered by Paulina Jacobsohn 1 year ago.

Left ventricular dysfunction is the effect that is serious. The cause needs skilled treatment. Answered by Kellie Knodel 1 year ago.

the following can be used Diuretics Ace inhibitors Bblockers in compensated heart failure Digitalis for alleviate symptoms First three drugs improve survival Answered by Lyle Abdullai 1 year ago.

Beta blockers, anti-fibrillators, ask your doctor. Answered by Daron Effland 1 year ago.

well shiva ..you sound like a doctor... the treatment....include.. -diuretics -vasodilators -digitalis.. its also called left heart failure Answered by Nathanael Trimmell 1 year ago.


What can I use if my body becomes tolerant to Isordil 5mg?
I'm waiting for a by-pass operation in about six weeks and I need to put one these little pills under my tongue when ever my chest pain appears. It varies between 1 up to 4 in the mornings. PM I'm fine. A pill takes about 5 minutes to relieve the pain. Asked by Eilene Nordlund 1 year ago.

Have you ever had a sleep study to make sure you are breathing alright at night. Your heart might be working extra hard due to oxygen deprivation while you sleep. The med you are using is isosorbide dinitrate (Isordil). You could talk to you prescriber about using isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur) taken once in the morning and once in the late afternoon/early evening. This could preclude the anginal pain from happening in the first place. Answered by Kitty Reimnitz 1 year ago.

Six weeks might give you enough time to avoid a bypass operation if you start doing something to correct the problem now. You need to dramatically increase your water and salt intake. Yes, I know what doctors are saying about salt, but it's a myth. Clogged arteries are caused by dehydration. When you don't drink enough water, the blood can thicken and become acidic. This acidic blood causes tiny cuts and abrasions to the inside of the artery walls that could peel off and cause an embolism in the brain or other major organ. In response to this, the body produces cholesterol to act as a patch or band-aid to protect the damaged areas until repairs can be made. Unfortunately, this is a quiet process and doesn't give any warning signs until it's been allowed to build up and require medical intervention. Water and salt are two of the most important substances that sustain life, so taking these won't hurt you, even if it does no good (which it will). You have nothing to lose by doing it, and everything to gain. Also, because water and salt are natural to the body and in such abundance, they will not interfere with any medications you're taking. To explain the salt myth, when you get high blood pressure (also due to dehydration) and the blood thickens because water has been borrowed from the blood, the blood thickens (as when the cholesterol becomes elevated). But since water and salt are mixed in the body, when the water gets filtered out to inject into the cells, the salt remains. This is what doctors perceive to be "excess" salt. They see that this concentration of salt only happens to people with heart problems and attribute it to being the cause. But they're looking at it backwards. It was because the body became dehydrated that the water was borrowed from the blood and, ultimately, the salt became concentrated. The raise in blood pressure has nothing to do with the salt. Pumping the thickened blood through narrower arteries is what causes the blood pressure to go up. Click on the link below to learn how to corr3ct the problem. There's a very good chance that you can avoid such a dangerous surgery. Answered by Janean Hendrick 1 year ago.

What are you meaning by tolerant? Isordil (Isosorbide) is used to prevent or treat chest pain by relaxing the blood vessels to the heart, so the blood and oxygen supply to the heart is increased. It's not just a pain killer. I wouldn't try taking anything else without talking to your doctor and clearing it with them first. Many painkillers are/contain NSAIDs and many can't be taken by people with heart conditions. Answered by Debra Wriedt 1 year ago.


Myocardial ischemia- how serious and is it treatable?
by the way, i'm confused what should the doctor monitor? if the meds are taking effect? so you mean it is treatable? and how will they monitor it, by having another treadmill stress test? tnx again! Asked by Octavio Pullem 1 year ago.

Hi to all just 1 wk ago my mom was diagnosed with myocardial ischemia through treadmill stress testing. More than a year ago she has been experiencing pain on jaw area going to left arm and sometimes occasional chest pain. She underwent ECG that time, however, it revealed normal finding. We were so determined to know why with the symptoms, so she consulted a cardiologist and told him the signs and symptoms she has been experiencing , but the doctor told her not to worry and instead have an ECG again, which revealed normal finding. The doctor just gave her migraine medications since she also has migraine. But still, although the doctor said nothing about myocardial ischemia or any other heart problem, my mom still experienced the same symptoms. Just a week ago, she underwent treadmill stress test which reveled myocardial ischemia. I'm so dead worried for her, because I kinda know how serious this disease, but still, I want your opinions... I want to know what are the risks of having this disease and is it treatable? She was given aspirin for maintenance and Isordil for chest pain. May I also know, what are the things she should or should not do? Please, I need some more informations.... Thank you and please pray for my mom's health. Answered by Rebecka Hilser 1 year ago.

Everything "Cats" said is correct, especially if she feels chest pain she needs to go to the ER. She has Coronary Artery Disease (CAD). I am sure your Cardiologist is managing her correctly. Isordil (ISDN) is a good med for CAD. It causes vasodilation which is good. I would ask the Cardiologist if Beta-Blockers would be right for your mom. Sometimes Beta-Blockers are helpful in CAD. You may want to ask your Cardiologist if your mom should take aspirin once a day (often a baby aspirin or two, enteric coated is fine) or Plavix. These two meds stop clots from forming, which is a good thing in CAD. There is a supplement called Co-Q10 that has been shown to have some cardioprotective effects. Even though you can get Co-Q10 over-the-counter, you should ask your Cardiologist about it. Does your mom smoke? If so, she should stop. If she drinks regularly, she should stop (i'll come back to this). Does she exercise? Even taking a long walk once a day can have PROFOUND impacts on cardiovascular health. What about diet? She should stay away from fatty food, and eat a healthy, well-rounded diet with lots of vegetables. Okay, going back to drinking. If she is a drinker, she should stop. If she is not a drinker, then she may want to think about adding ONE (and only one) glass of red wine with dinner or before bed. This has been shown to have significant cardioprotective effects. You can also discuss this with the cardiologist. Good luck, and I wish your mother the best of health. Answered by Babette Tirabassi 1 year ago.

I will pray for her health. Myocardial ischemia is serious in the sense that it indicates that the coronary arteries (the arteries that supply blood to the actual heart muscle) are blocked by atherosclerosis (cholesterol buildup in the arteries). Because the arteries are blocked, not enough blood and hence oxygen can reach the tissue - this causes ischemia and the pain that she is experiencing. The pain is probably triggered by exercise and exertion since during those times the heart needs all the blood/oxygen it can get and its simply not due to the occlusion of the vessel. The best thing to do is follow up with the cardiologist and monitor it. If she ever exeriences chest pain, take her to the ER. Also make sure her cholesterol and blood pressure are controlled. Answered by Ashleigh Latney 1 year ago.


What is this french liquid medication Isodril?
Asked by Jayna Fryou 1 year ago.

I believe you are referring to the medication called Isordil, isosorbide dinitrate, it is an antianginal drug, used to treat angina attacks. Decreases cardiac oxygen demand by decreasing preload and after load. Increases blood flow through the collateral coronary vessels. Answered by Georgann Izard 1 year ago.

used for high blood pressure Answered by Maxima Schellin 1 year ago.


Taking Generic Cialis 10mg?
My friends daring me to take a Generic Cialis 10mg, im 27yrs would something bad happen to me? Asked by Haydee Dechavez 1 year ago.

From the Cialis home page : Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil, or if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems, including nitroglycerin(Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). If you become dizzy or nauseated during sexual activity, or if you have pain, numbness, or tingling in your chest, arms, neck, or jaw, stop and call your doctor right away. You could be suffering from a serious side effect of this medicine. Do not take Cialis more than once a day. Allow 24 hours to pass between doses. Contact your doctor or seek emergency medical attention if your erection is painful or lasts longer than 4 hours. A prolonged erection (priapism) can damage the penis. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil. Cialis should not be used together with nitrate medication, such as nitroglycerin (Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking Cialis with a nitrate medicine for chest pain or heart problems can cause a sudden and serious decrease in blood pressure. If you have any of these other conditions, you may need a Cialis dose adjustment or special tests: heart disease or heart rhythm problems; a recent heart attack (within the past 90 days); a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a stroke, or congestive heart failure; angina (chest pain), high or low blood pressure; liver disease; kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. FDA pregnancy category B. Cialis is not expected to harm an unborn baby. Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or plan to become pregnant during treatment. It is not known whether tadalafil passes into breast milk or if it could harm a nursing baby. Do not use this medication without telling your doctor if you are breast-feeding a baby. good luck my friend , i wouldn't do it if i was you .. but its your choice ... Answered by Adriana Radulescu 1 year ago.

Cialis increases blood flow that's what erections are all about, eh? but this can have important health benefits throughout the body as lack of circulation can effect many tissues including those in the brain. One four-week study of males found that Cialis use induced profound and highly desireable cardiovascular and endothelial changes, including increases in the all-important FMD . Cialis helps to increase blood flow to the penis, enabling a man to hold an erection for a longer duration. While similar to its competitors, sildenafil and vardenafil , Cialis is known as “the weekend pill” because its effects last for up to 36 hours. Answered by Clara Vora 1 year ago.

Cialis can boast of an extremely high success rate. The success rate of Cialis when given to men with symptoms of erectile dysfunction is often reported to be over 70%. The drug can also be used with any food or alcohol without its effects being affected in any way, which is again a unique benefit as the other main erectile dysfunction drugs are affected by these things. It has also been shown in many studies that Cialis does not offer a higher risk of any of the risk of symptoms that are commonly associated with all common erectile dysfunction drugs and so the drug can offer many benefits without offering any other side effects. Answered by Galen Deman 1 year ago.

ordering drugs online can cut costs considerably. A Consumer Reports study found that savings can reach 25% or more. Experts say, sites that offer to sell "lifestyle" drugs such as Viagra and Propecia without a visit to your doctor's office. Those sites can charge as much as cheaper the usual cost of such drugs. Recommended Sites: www.ustabs.com www.nycpill.com Don't forget to include shipping expenses in your online prescription comparisons. Although the cost of delivery by standard mail is nominal at many sites, and free at others, it can become quite expensive if you need overnight delivery. Generic drugs are less expensive because generic manufacturers don't have the investment costs of the developer of a new drug. New drugs are developed under patent protection. The patent protects the investment--including research, development, marketing, and promotion--by giving the company the sole right to sell the drug while it is in effect. As patents near expiration, other manufacturers can apply to the FDA to sell generic versions. Because those manufacturers don't have the same development costs, they can sell their product at substantial discounts. Also, once generic drugs are approved, there is greater competition, which keeps the price down. Today, almost half of all prescriptions are filled with generic drugs. Recommended Sites: www.tabscanada.com www.opharmarcy.com Answered by Ashly Zadrozny 1 year ago.

First i do like to say that, do not do this type if this, if you do not require them. Also if yo want you can take all the information regarding that medicine at drugsdropship24 which is an online pharmacy. At this source you can get all the related information regarding the medicine, how it works, doses preparation and other related information. Answered by Delma Beougher 1 year ago.

You shouldn't do it. The "generic" Cialis and Viagra are not genuine generic drugs. Pharmaceutical companies have a certain time to produce drugs under patent protection, then after several years the patent expires allowing other drug companies to produce the drug. Cialis and Viagra are still under patent protection, so the "generic" versions may not contain the correct drug. Answered by Shenika Calvery 1 year ago.

if you interested to buy Viagra pills at an aggressive rates, Kindly Drop a mail at umasesyes@gmail.com Thanks Answered by Karole Stopyra 1 year ago.


If you had a coronary artery block of 30% and $40%?
Last Year! How would it be gone a year later? And I have just started on Isordil and it actually helps my chest pains. My Doctor thinks it's my lungs, but I still think it is my heart. Help???? Asked by Juanita Kolinsky 1 year ago.

If you had a 40% blockage in one of your coronary arteries you more than likely will not notice any effects until the artery becomes 80 to 90%. The best none evasive test to see if you have any calcium build up in your arteries is to have an MRA or MRI taken. It will not give the percentage of blockage but will tell you if their is some build up in a particular artery. All other test are only one step in trying to find out if you have enough blockage to warrant surgery. The one evasive test which will tell you for sure and is about 95% accurate is a angiogram. Any other test your doctor says you need, they can only guess at even if you pass them, the heart tends to give false negative reports and is up to a team of cardiologist to give their opinions and every one wil have a slightly different one depending on their evaluation of what each one decides. So do a lot of reseach on your won and don't be affraid to ask questions even if your doctor tends to get mad at you. They don't like to answer to many guestions. Because they want you to think they have all the answers and your waisting their time. What ever you do don't except a blood transfusion. You don't need one. I have had 5 major surgeries with out blood. It's called none blood medical management. I will sent you some information on it if you want. Sincerely yours, Fred M. Hunter Answered by Cierra Struzzi 1 year ago.

If you are not having symptoms, then don't go to the Doctor. That's my advice. Answered by Fatimah Fontus 1 year ago.

follow up with your doctor and get a referral to a pulmonologist. Answered by Cynthia Freidman 1 year ago.


Is Levitra good for a guy who has diabetes and had a heart surgery?
Asked by Denis Shmidt 1 year ago.

If your Doctor says so, otherwise NO - read some of the warnings below Do not take vardenafil if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems. This includes nitroglycerin (Nitrostat, Nitrolingual, Nitro-Dur, Nitro-Bid, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate-SR, Isordil, Sorbitrate), and isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket). Nitrates are also found in some recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking vardenafil with a nitrate medicine can cause a serious decrease in blood pressure, leading to fainting, stroke, or heart attack. A small number of patients have had a sudden loss of eyesight after taking vardenafil. This type of vision loss is caused by decreased blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye. It is not clear whether vardenafil is the actual cause of such vision loss. Sudden vision loss with vardenafil use has occurred most often in people with heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. Before taking vardenafil, tell your doctor if you have: -heart disease or heart rhythm problems; -a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a heart attack, -angina (chest pain), or congestive heart failure; -a history of stroke or blood clots; -a personal or family history of "Long QT syndrome"; -high or low blood pressure; -liver disease; -kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); -a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; -a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; -a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); -a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or -if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. If you have any of these conditions, you may not be able to use vardenafil or you may need a dosage adjustment or special tests during treatment. Answered by Niki Settlemyre 1 year ago.

A man with diabetes and a history of heart disease has a lot of risk factors and should be consulting his doctor. I wouldn't recommend looking for advice from anonymous people online who can't be held accountable if something were to go wrong. Answered by Malka Swinford 1 year ago.

Probably not. I don't think Levitra is good for anybody, really... because it's just another drug. But you should really ask your doctor to be sure. Answered by Therese Bratcher 1 year ago.

NO, it seriously interacts with heart meds. And will affect your hearth rhythm. Please ask a doctor before use Answered by Brooke Wendlandt 1 year ago.

your going to have to go to a doctor to get it anyway ask them. Answered by Ruby Karlsen 1 year ago.


I think i took the wrong pills?
mine and my dads are in the same type of bottles...mine are for stomach ulcers and his are like viagra. i took 2..what will happen Asked by Petrina Gadwah 1 year ago.

It is unsafe for someone to answer your question by saying you will be safe. The person writing this is making an assumption. The assumption is that you are not taking any Nitrates. They would be Imdur, Isordil, Nitrostat etc.. If you are taking any Nitrates then taking medications like Viagra can cause a dangerously low drop in blood pressure. So do you take any Nitrate type medications or any other medications? Since you took 2 you will likely have a bad headache and probably nasal congestion. Based on your question I am not sure if you ingested Viagra, Cialis or Levitra. Each is prescribed for ED (Erectile dysfunction). Rarely an erection can last for 4 or more hours. This can also be very dangerous. If it happens you need to seek immediate medical attention. Mistakes happen and don't feel bad as many comments would lead you to think making this type of mistake is stupid. I have seen it occur many times over my 14 years as a Pharmacist. In the future pay closer attention to the names on bottles and be familiar with the name of your medication. If you need any further advice I will check this site about every hour and properly guide you on the steps you need to take. Hopefully this information helps. Answered by Barabara Youket 1 year ago.

Just how many did you're taking? What force? One capsule, no difficulty. You are going to just relax and get sleepy. Two capsules, fairly, quite sleepy. Handfull-----call 911. Don't try to deal with an overdose your self. It's hard to kill yourself with xanax, but which you could sleep for days. Everybody is going to die-- someday. The trick is to decide on a convenient time-- like at age 95. It's rough to make it that a ways if you go messing around with drugs. Answered by Nell Freiman 1 year ago.

Viagra won't hurt you lol but if he took yours he should go to the hospital immediately Answered by Maryann Langoni 1 year ago.

Easy, your fathers gonna die, and the paramedics will think you clubbed him to death. Answered by Felisha Wilabay 1 year ago.

If only stupidity were painful. Answered by Tomoko Petigny 1 year ago.


Pt. admitted to hospital for SOB ,chest pain for 10 days,with N,V & sweating,25 yrs HT on tenormin?
pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered:aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hrtridil 5 microgrammetoprolol 25mg(stopped)valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1biscopanangesid tab SLin the 2nd day there was... Asked by Georgie Heileman 1 year ago.

pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered: aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1 plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1 heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hr tridil 5 microgram metoprolol 25mg(stopped) valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2 zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1 tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1 biscopan angesid tab SL in the 2nd day there was addition on the pabove treatment:isordil tab 10 mg twice daily & biscopan was removed what's yr opinion about the treatment ? & what's the role of clinical pharmacist in this case? Answered by Lezlie Diesi 1 year ago.

he was diagnosed with unstable angina ,, though personally i think he is still young ( 25 y/o ) anyway ,,, since the EKG confirmed the diagnoses then let us say so ,,, you have here aspirin is an anti-platelets and an analgesic but it causes patients to bleed so it should not be given with Heparin (anti coagulant) that was Number 1 Number 2 : why was the Metoprolol stopped ? it should not stopped it is the DOC for angina ,, he is given though tenormin which is another Beta blocker but still ,, the metoprolol shouldnt be stopped Zocor is good because it decrease the LDL which will decrease lipid deposition in his arteries the angina is due to imbalance between demand and supply in the coronary arteries the beta blockers ( meoprolol and tinormin ) decrease the oxygen demand of the myocardium ( cardiac muscle ) tridil is a vaso dilator so it will increase the oxygenation ,,, sorry i dont know what is biscopan :S Answered by Joel Golombecki 1 year ago.

the medications prescribed seem excessive and possibly overlapping in their purposes. The role of the pharmacist is to make sure there are no contraindications or synergistic effects between the medications. You should be checking in a good drug book to see if some of the meds shouldn't be prescribed with another one on the list. Answered by Joye Chamberlian 1 year ago.


In relation to human anatomy why can't you take certain heart medications with cialis?
This could have to do with receptors, the nervous system, and anything else. If u can answer thanks =) Asked by Marianela Simkulet 1 year ago.

This has a pretty simple answer. Most heart medications work to accelerate heart rate and to lower blood pressure, for example, Isordil or Monoket. If you take Tadalafil or Sildenafil while you're also dosed on Monoket, or anything else nitrate-based, the effects will be increased *dramatically*, greatly increasing heart rate and greatly lowering blood pressure, which often results in extreme arrhythmias and myocardial infarction (Heart attack). Same goes for the alpha-blockers which are also used to treat high blood pressure. Using any PDE-5 inhibitor (The class of '***** drugs' discussed here) along with anything that lowers BP and you're going to be in trouble. Answered by Jed Kings 1 year ago.

Certain heart medications affect your blood pressure; especially those with nitrate compounds. Cialis (and similar ED medications) work by increasing vasodilation, which further lowers medication. Together, they can be VERY dangerous. Answered by Hortense Combes 1 year ago.


What is the treatment for Left Ventricular Dysfunction?
Asked by Glinda Gatton 1 year ago.

The different classes of drugs are: ACE Inhibitors Beta blockers (carvedilol, bisoprolol) Diuretics (esp loops like furosemide (lasix) Digoxin (inotropic agent) ARB (Valsartan) Aldosterone antagonists (like Aldactone) Nitrates (isordil) Alpha-antagonists (hydralazine) And non-pharmacological things - when the disease gets really bad - like Bi-ventricular pacers, implanted defibrillators (to prevent Vtach/VFib in those with EF <35%). THe only two things shown to improve mortality are ACE-inhibitors (i.e. famously Ramipril, in the HOPE trial), and beta blockers (not ALL beta blockers - only carvedilol (Coreg) and bisoprolol; there is less evidence with metoprolol, and not much research on propranolol at all). Other drugs, like nitrites, digoxin and diuretics will improve symptoms and decrease hospitalization, but have no effect on mortality. Answered by Coretta Caserta 1 year ago.

Left ventricular dysfunction is the effect that is serious. The cause needs skilled treatment. Answered by Darrin Bezner 1 year ago.

the following can be used Diuretics Ace inhibitors Bblockers in compensated heart failure Digitalis for alleviate symptoms First three drugs improve survival Answered by Annett Siragusa 1 year ago.

Beta blockers, anti-fibrillators, ask your doctor. Answered by Quentin Hinze 1 year ago.

well shiva ..you sound like a doctor... the treatment....include.. -diuretics -vasodilators -digitalis.. its also called left heart failure Answered by Lisandra Stancato 1 year ago.


What can I use if my body becomes tolerant to Isordil 5mg?
I'm waiting for a by-pass operation in about six weeks and I need to put one these little pills under my tongue when ever my chest pain appears. It varies between 1 up to 4 in the mornings. PM I'm fine. A pill takes about 5 minutes to relieve the pain. Asked by Ilona Tatum 1 year ago.

Have you ever had a sleep study to make sure you are breathing alright at night. Your heart might be working extra hard due to oxygen deprivation while you sleep. The med you are using is isosorbide dinitrate (Isordil). You could talk to you prescriber about using isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur) taken once in the morning and once in the late afternoon/early evening. This could preclude the anginal pain from happening in the first place. Answered by Gwenda Terault 1 year ago.

Six weeks might give you enough time to avoid a bypass operation if you start doing something to correct the problem now. You need to dramatically increase your water and salt intake. Yes, I know what doctors are saying about salt, but it's a myth. Clogged arteries are caused by dehydration. When you don't drink enough water, the blood can thicken and become acidic. This acidic blood causes tiny cuts and abrasions to the inside of the artery walls that could peel off and cause an embolism in the brain or other major organ. In response to this, the body produces cholesterol to act as a patch or band-aid to protect the damaged areas until repairs can be made. Unfortunately, this is a quiet process and doesn't give any warning signs until it's been allowed to build up and require medical intervention. Water and salt are two of the most important substances that sustain life, so taking these won't hurt you, even if it does no good (which it will). You have nothing to lose by doing it, and everything to gain. Also, because water and salt are natural to the body and in such abundance, they will not interfere with any medications you're taking. To explain the salt myth, when you get high blood pressure (also due to dehydration) and the blood thickens because water has been borrowed from the blood, the blood thickens (as when the cholesterol becomes elevated). But since water and salt are mixed in the body, when the water gets filtered out to inject into the cells, the salt remains. This is what doctors perceive to be "excess" salt. They see that this concentration of salt only happens to people with heart problems and attribute it to being the cause. But they're looking at it backwards. It was because the body became dehydrated that the water was borrowed from the blood and, ultimately, the salt became concentrated. The raise in blood pressure has nothing to do with the salt. Pumping the thickened blood through narrower arteries is what causes the blood pressure to go up. Click on the link below to learn how to corr3ct the problem. There's a very good chance that you can avoid such a dangerous surgery. Answered by Cherry Nham 1 year ago.

What are you meaning by tolerant? Isordil (Isosorbide) is used to prevent or treat chest pain by relaxing the blood vessels to the heart, so the blood and oxygen supply to the heart is increased. It's not just a pain killer. I wouldn't try taking anything else without talking to your doctor and clearing it with them first. Many painkillers are/contain NSAIDs and many can't be taken by people with heart conditions. Answered by Shaunta Trowell 1 year ago.


Myocardial ischemia- how serious and is it treatable?
by the way, i'm confused what should the doctor monitor? if the meds are taking effect? so you mean it is treatable? and how will they monitor it, by having another treadmill stress test? tnx again! Asked by Jodi Masterman 1 year ago.

Hi to all just 1 wk ago my mom was diagnosed with myocardial ischemia through treadmill stress testing. More than a year ago she has been experiencing pain on jaw area going to left arm and sometimes occasional chest pain. She underwent ECG that time, however, it revealed normal finding. We were so determined to know why with the symptoms, so she consulted a cardiologist and told him the signs and symptoms she has been experiencing , but the doctor told her not to worry and instead have an ECG again, which revealed normal finding. The doctor just gave her migraine medications since she also has migraine. But still, although the doctor said nothing about myocardial ischemia or any other heart problem, my mom still experienced the same symptoms. Just a week ago, she underwent treadmill stress test which reveled myocardial ischemia. I'm so dead worried for her, because I kinda know how serious this disease, but still, I want your opinions... I want to know what are the risks of having this disease and is it treatable? She was given aspirin for maintenance and Isordil for chest pain. May I also know, what are the things she should or should not do? Please, I need some more informations.... Thank you and please pray for my mom's health. Answered by Georgetta Bostelmann 1 year ago.

Everything "Cats" said is correct, especially if she feels chest pain she needs to go to the ER. She has Coronary Artery Disease (CAD). I am sure your Cardiologist is managing her correctly. Isordil (ISDN) is a good med for CAD. It causes vasodilation which is good. I would ask the Cardiologist if Beta-Blockers would be right for your mom. Sometimes Beta-Blockers are helpful in CAD. You may want to ask your Cardiologist if your mom should take aspirin once a day (often a baby aspirin or two, enteric coated is fine) or Plavix. These two meds stop clots from forming, which is a good thing in CAD. There is a supplement called Co-Q10 that has been shown to have some cardioprotective effects. Even though you can get Co-Q10 over-the-counter, you should ask your Cardiologist about it. Does your mom smoke? If so, she should stop. If she drinks regularly, she should stop (i'll come back to this). Does she exercise? Even taking a long walk once a day can have PROFOUND impacts on cardiovascular health. What about diet? She should stay away from fatty food, and eat a healthy, well-rounded diet with lots of vegetables. Okay, going back to drinking. If she is a drinker, she should stop. If she is not a drinker, then she may want to think about adding ONE (and only one) glass of red wine with dinner or before bed. This has been shown to have significant cardioprotective effects. You can also discuss this with the cardiologist. Good luck, and I wish your mother the best of health. Answered by Wendolyn Olea 1 year ago.

I will pray for her health. Myocardial ischemia is serious in the sense that it indicates that the coronary arteries (the arteries that supply blood to the actual heart muscle) are blocked by atherosclerosis (cholesterol buildup in the arteries). Because the arteries are blocked, not enough blood and hence oxygen can reach the tissue - this causes ischemia and the pain that she is experiencing. The pain is probably triggered by exercise and exertion since during those times the heart needs all the blood/oxygen it can get and its simply not due to the occlusion of the vessel. The best thing to do is follow up with the cardiologist and monitor it. If she ever exeriences chest pain, take her to the ER. Also make sure her cholesterol and blood pressure are controlled. Answered by Holley Minon 1 year ago.


What is this french liquid medication Isodril?
Asked by Demetrius Toyn 1 year ago.

I believe you are referring to the medication called Isordil, isosorbide dinitrate, it is an antianginal drug, used to treat angina attacks. Decreases cardiac oxygen demand by decreasing preload and after load. Increases blood flow through the collateral coronary vessels. Answered by Hildred Tyrer 1 year ago.

used for high blood pressure Answered by Hermelinda Luevanos 1 year ago.


Taking Generic Cialis 10mg?
My friends daring me to take a Generic Cialis 10mg, im 27yrs would something bad happen to me? Asked by Tiana Soyars 1 year ago.

From the Cialis home page : Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil, or if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems, including nitroglycerin(Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). If you become dizzy or nauseated during sexual activity, or if you have pain, numbness, or tingling in your chest, arms, neck, or jaw, stop and call your doctor right away. You could be suffering from a serious side effect of this medicine. Do not take Cialis more than once a day. Allow 24 hours to pass between doses. Contact your doctor or seek emergency medical attention if your erection is painful or lasts longer than 4 hours. A prolonged erection (priapism) can damage the penis. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil. Cialis should not be used together with nitrate medication, such as nitroglycerin (Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking Cialis with a nitrate medicine for chest pain or heart problems can cause a sudden and serious decrease in blood pressure. If you have any of these other conditions, you may need a Cialis dose adjustment or special tests: heart disease or heart rhythm problems; a recent heart attack (within the past 90 days); a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a stroke, or congestive heart failure; angina (chest pain), high or low blood pressure; liver disease; kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. FDA pregnancy category B. Cialis is not expected to harm an unborn baby. Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or plan to become pregnant during treatment. It is not known whether tadalafil passes into breast milk or if it could harm a nursing baby. Do not use this medication without telling your doctor if you are breast-feeding a baby. good luck my friend , i wouldn't do it if i was you .. but its your choice ... Answered by Sharla Bennight 1 year ago.

Cialis increases blood flow that's what erections are all about, eh? but this can have important health benefits throughout the body as lack of circulation can effect many tissues including those in the brain. One four-week study of males found that Cialis use induced profound and highly desireable cardiovascular and endothelial changes, including increases in the all-important FMD . Cialis helps to increase blood flow to the penis, enabling a man to hold an erection for a longer duration. While similar to its competitors, sildenafil and vardenafil , Cialis is known as “the weekend pill” because its effects last for up to 36 hours. Answered by Bethanie Tsuzuki 1 year ago.

Cialis can boast of an extremely high success rate. The success rate of Cialis when given to men with symptoms of erectile dysfunction is often reported to be over 70%. The drug can also be used with any food or alcohol without its effects being affected in any way, which is again a unique benefit as the other main erectile dysfunction drugs are affected by these things. It has also been shown in many studies that Cialis does not offer a higher risk of any of the risk of symptoms that are commonly associated with all common erectile dysfunction drugs and so the drug can offer many benefits without offering any other side effects. Answered by Judy Funkhouser 1 year ago.

ordering drugs online can cut costs considerably. A Consumer Reports study found that savings can reach 25% or more. Experts say, sites that offer to sell "lifestyle" drugs such as Viagra and Propecia without a visit to your doctor's office. Those sites can charge as much as cheaper the usual cost of such drugs. Recommended Sites: www.ustabs.com www.nycpill.com Don't forget to include shipping expenses in your online prescription comparisons. Although the cost of delivery by standard mail is nominal at many sites, and free at others, it can become quite expensive if you need overnight delivery. Generic drugs are less expensive because generic manufacturers don't have the investment costs of the developer of a new drug. New drugs are developed under patent protection. The patent protects the investment--including research, development, marketing, and promotion--by giving the company the sole right to sell the drug while it is in effect. As patents near expiration, other manufacturers can apply to the FDA to sell generic versions. Because those manufacturers don't have the same development costs, they can sell their product at substantial discounts. Also, once generic drugs are approved, there is greater competition, which keeps the price down. Today, almost half of all prescriptions are filled with generic drugs. Recommended Sites: www.tabscanada.com www.opharmarcy.com Answered by Latashia Ocean 1 year ago.

First i do like to say that, do not do this type if this, if you do not require them. Also if yo want you can take all the information regarding that medicine at drugsdropship24 which is an online pharmacy. At this source you can get all the related information regarding the medicine, how it works, doses preparation and other related information. Answered by Jeannie Mulvihill 1 year ago.

You shouldn't do it. The "generic" Cialis and Viagra are not genuine generic drugs. Pharmaceutical companies have a certain time to produce drugs under patent protection, then after several years the patent expires allowing other drug companies to produce the drug. Cialis and Viagra are still under patent protection, so the "generic" versions may not contain the correct drug. Answered by Agustin Albrekht 1 year ago.

if you interested to buy Viagra pills at an aggressive rates, Kindly Drop a mail at umasesyes@gmail.com Thanks Answered by Anjanette Kingma 1 year ago.


If you had a coronary artery block of 30% and $40%?
Last Year! How would it be gone a year later? And I have just started on Isordil and it actually helps my chest pains. My Doctor thinks it's my lungs, but I still think it is my heart. Help???? Asked by King Hemmie 1 year ago.

If you had a 40% blockage in one of your coronary arteries you more than likely will not notice any effects until the artery becomes 80 to 90%. The best none evasive test to see if you have any calcium build up in your arteries is to have an MRA or MRI taken. It will not give the percentage of blockage but will tell you if their is some build up in a particular artery. All other test are only one step in trying to find out if you have enough blockage to warrant surgery. The one evasive test which will tell you for sure and is about 95% accurate is a angiogram. Any other test your doctor says you need, they can only guess at even if you pass them, the heart tends to give false negative reports and is up to a team of cardiologist to give their opinions and every one wil have a slightly different one depending on their evaluation of what each one decides. So do a lot of reseach on your won and don't be affraid to ask questions even if your doctor tends to get mad at you. They don't like to answer to many guestions. Because they want you to think they have all the answers and your waisting their time. What ever you do don't except a blood transfusion. You don't need one. I have had 5 major surgeries with out blood. It's called none blood medical management. I will sent you some information on it if you want. Sincerely yours, Fred M. Hunter Answered by Isaias Descoteaux 1 year ago.

If you are not having symptoms, then don't go to the Doctor. That's my advice. Answered by Virgina Kefauver 1 year ago.

follow up with your doctor and get a referral to a pulmonologist. Answered by Janene Formella 1 year ago.


Is Levitra good for a guy who has diabetes and had a heart surgery?
Asked by Carol Selbo 1 year ago.

If your Doctor says so, otherwise NO - read some of the warnings below Do not take vardenafil if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems. This includes nitroglycerin (Nitrostat, Nitrolingual, Nitro-Dur, Nitro-Bid, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate-SR, Isordil, Sorbitrate), and isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket). Nitrates are also found in some recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking vardenafil with a nitrate medicine can cause a serious decrease in blood pressure, leading to fainting, stroke, or heart attack. A small number of patients have had a sudden loss of eyesight after taking vardenafil. This type of vision loss is caused by decreased blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye. It is not clear whether vardenafil is the actual cause of such vision loss. Sudden vision loss with vardenafil use has occurred most often in people with heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. Before taking vardenafil, tell your doctor if you have: -heart disease or heart rhythm problems; -a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a heart attack, -angina (chest pain), or congestive heart failure; -a history of stroke or blood clots; -a personal or family history of "Long QT syndrome"; -high or low blood pressure; -liver disease; -kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); -a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; -a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; -a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); -a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or -if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. If you have any of these conditions, you may not be able to use vardenafil or you may need a dosage adjustment or special tests during treatment. Answered by Kristopher Stenger 1 year ago.

A man with diabetes and a history of heart disease has a lot of risk factors and should be consulting his doctor. I wouldn't recommend looking for advice from anonymous people online who can't be held accountable if something were to go wrong. Answered by James Hinkson 1 year ago.

Probably not. I don't think Levitra is good for anybody, really... because it's just another drug. But you should really ask your doctor to be sure. Answered by Ivory Skarphol 1 year ago.

NO, it seriously interacts with heart meds. And will affect your hearth rhythm. Please ask a doctor before use Answered by Antone Solomen 1 year ago.

your going to have to go to a doctor to get it anyway ask them. Answered by Eusebio Tata 1 year ago.


I think i took the wrong pills?
mine and my dads are in the same type of bottles...mine are for stomach ulcers and his are like viagra. i took 2..what will happen Asked by Donnetta Bangura 1 year ago.

It is unsafe for someone to answer your question by saying you will be safe. The person writing this is making an assumption. The assumption is that you are not taking any Nitrates. They would be Imdur, Isordil, Nitrostat etc.. If you are taking any Nitrates then taking medications like Viagra can cause a dangerously low drop in blood pressure. So do you take any Nitrate type medications or any other medications? Since you took 2 you will likely have a bad headache and probably nasal congestion. Based on your question I am not sure if you ingested Viagra, Cialis or Levitra. Each is prescribed for ED (Erectile dysfunction). Rarely an erection can last for 4 or more hours. This can also be very dangerous. If it happens you need to seek immediate medical attention. Mistakes happen and don't feel bad as many comments would lead you to think making this type of mistake is stupid. I have seen it occur many times over my 14 years as a Pharmacist. In the future pay closer attention to the names on bottles and be familiar with the name of your medication. If you need any further advice I will check this site about every hour and properly guide you on the steps you need to take. Hopefully this information helps. Answered by Sonny December 1 year ago.

Just how many did you're taking? What force? One capsule, no difficulty. You are going to just relax and get sleepy. Two capsules, fairly, quite sleepy. Handfull-----call 911. Don't try to deal with an overdose your self. It's hard to kill yourself with xanax, but which you could sleep for days. Everybody is going to die-- someday. The trick is to decide on a convenient time-- like at age 95. It's rough to make it that a ways if you go messing around with drugs. Answered by Cherelle Coltrane 1 year ago.

Viagra won't hurt you lol but if he took yours he should go to the hospital immediately Answered by Gerald Megill 1 year ago.

Easy, your fathers gonna die, and the paramedics will think you clubbed him to death. Answered by Luigi Breslow 1 year ago.

If only stupidity were painful. Answered by Rayford Musso 1 year ago.


Pt. admitted to hospital for SOB ,chest pain for 10 days,with N,V & sweating,25 yrs HT on tenormin?
pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered:aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hrtridil 5 microgrammetoprolol 25mg(stopped)valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1biscopanangesid tab SLin the 2nd day there was... Asked by Carmelo Vincenzo 1 year ago.

pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered: aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1 plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1 heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hr tridil 5 microgram metoprolol 25mg(stopped) valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2 zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1 tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1 biscopan angesid tab SL in the 2nd day there was addition on the pabove treatment:isordil tab 10 mg twice daily & biscopan was removed what's yr opinion about the treatment ? & what's the role of clinical pharmacist in this case? Answered by Hertha Kearley 1 year ago.

he was diagnosed with unstable angina ,, though personally i think he is still young ( 25 y/o ) anyway ,,, since the EKG confirmed the diagnoses then let us say so ,,, you have here aspirin is an anti-platelets and an analgesic but it causes patients to bleed so it should not be given with Heparin (anti coagulant) that was Number 1 Number 2 : why was the Metoprolol stopped ? it should not stopped it is the DOC for angina ,, he is given though tenormin which is another Beta blocker but still ,, the metoprolol shouldnt be stopped Zocor is good because it decrease the LDL which will decrease lipid deposition in his arteries the angina is due to imbalance between demand and supply in the coronary arteries the beta blockers ( meoprolol and tinormin ) decrease the oxygen demand of the myocardium ( cardiac muscle ) tridil is a vaso dilator so it will increase the oxygenation ,,, sorry i dont know what is biscopan :S Answered by Caryl Laranjo 1 year ago.

the medications prescribed seem excessive and possibly overlapping in their purposes. The role of the pharmacist is to make sure there are no contraindications or synergistic effects between the medications. You should be checking in a good drug book to see if some of the meds shouldn't be prescribed with another one on the list. Answered by Taryn Setser 1 year ago.


In relation to human anatomy why can't you take certain heart medications with cialis?
This could have to do with receptors, the nervous system, and anything else. If u can answer thanks =) Asked by Desire Gautier 1 year ago.

This has a pretty simple answer. Most heart medications work to accelerate heart rate and to lower blood pressure, for example, Isordil or Monoket. If you take Tadalafil or Sildenafil while you're also dosed on Monoket, or anything else nitrate-based, the effects will be increased *dramatically*, greatly increasing heart rate and greatly lowering blood pressure, which often results in extreme arrhythmias and myocardial infarction (Heart attack). Same goes for the alpha-blockers which are also used to treat high blood pressure. Using any PDE-5 inhibitor (The class of '***** drugs' discussed here) along with anything that lowers BP and you're going to be in trouble. Answered by Dalila Shelnutt 1 year ago.

Certain heart medications affect your blood pressure; especially those with nitrate compounds. Cialis (and similar ED medications) work by increasing vasodilation, which further lowers medication. Together, they can be VERY dangerous. Answered by Katheryn Winfough 1 year ago.


What is the treatment for Left Ventricular Dysfunction?
Asked by Laraine Gwynes 1 year ago.

The different classes of drugs are: ACE Inhibitors Beta blockers (carvedilol, bisoprolol) Diuretics (esp loops like furosemide (lasix) Digoxin (inotropic agent) ARB (Valsartan) Aldosterone antagonists (like Aldactone) Nitrates (isordil) Alpha-antagonists (hydralazine) And non-pharmacological things - when the disease gets really bad - like Bi-ventricular pacers, implanted defibrillators (to prevent Vtach/VFib in those with EF <35%). THe only two things shown to improve mortality are ACE-inhibitors (i.e. famously Ramipril, in the HOPE trial), and beta blockers (not ALL beta blockers - only carvedilol (Coreg) and bisoprolol; there is less evidence with metoprolol, and not much research on propranolol at all). Other drugs, like nitrites, digoxin and diuretics will improve symptoms and decrease hospitalization, but have no effect on mortality. Answered by Elfriede Ursery 1 year ago.

Left ventricular dysfunction is the effect that is serious. The cause needs skilled treatment. Answered by Myrtle Piccard 1 year ago.

the following can be used Diuretics Ace inhibitors Bblockers in compensated heart failure Digitalis for alleviate symptoms First three drugs improve survival Answered by Yee Voegeli 1 year ago.

Beta blockers, anti-fibrillators, ask your doctor. Answered by Melony Gendel 1 year ago.

well shiva ..you sound like a doctor... the treatment....include.. -diuretics -vasodilators -digitalis.. its also called left heart failure Answered by Collin Kilday 1 year ago.


What can I use if my body becomes tolerant to Isordil 5mg?
I'm waiting for a by-pass operation in about six weeks and I need to put one these little pills under my tongue when ever my chest pain appears. It varies between 1 up to 4 in the mornings. PM I'm fine. A pill takes about 5 minutes to relieve the pain. Asked by Kathaleen Iannalo 1 year ago.

Have you ever had a sleep study to make sure you are breathing alright at night. Your heart might be working extra hard due to oxygen deprivation while you sleep. The med you are using is isosorbide dinitrate (Isordil). You could talk to you prescriber about using isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur) taken once in the morning and once in the late afternoon/early evening. This could preclude the anginal pain from happening in the first place. Answered by Reagan Labossiere 1 year ago.

Six weeks might give you enough time to avoid a bypass operation if you start doing something to correct the problem now. You need to dramatically increase your water and salt intake. Yes, I know what doctors are saying about salt, but it's a myth. Clogged arteries are caused by dehydration. When you don't drink enough water, the blood can thicken and become acidic. This acidic blood causes tiny cuts and abrasions to the inside of the artery walls that could peel off and cause an embolism in the brain or other major organ. In response to this, the body produces cholesterol to act as a patch or band-aid to protect the damaged areas until repairs can be made. Unfortunately, this is a quiet process and doesn't give any warning signs until it's been allowed to build up and require medical intervention. Water and salt are two of the most important substances that sustain life, so taking these won't hurt you, even if it does no good (which it will). You have nothing to lose by doing it, and everything to gain. Also, because water and salt are natural to the body and in such abundance, they will not interfere with any medications you're taking. To explain the salt myth, when you get high blood pressure (also due to dehydration) and the blood thickens because water has been borrowed from the blood, the blood thickens (as when the cholesterol becomes elevated). But since water and salt are mixed in the body, when the water gets filtered out to inject into the cells, the salt remains. This is what doctors perceive to be "excess" salt. They see that this concentration of salt only happens to people with heart problems and attribute it to being the cause. But they're looking at it backwards. It was because the body became dehydrated that the water was borrowed from the blood and, ultimately, the salt became concentrated. The raise in blood pressure has nothing to do with the salt. Pumping the thickened blood through narrower arteries is what causes the blood pressure to go up. Click on the link below to learn how to corr3ct the problem. There's a very good chance that you can avoid such a dangerous surgery. Answered by Ryan Pharmes 1 year ago.

What are you meaning by tolerant? Isordil (Isosorbide) is used to prevent or treat chest pain by relaxing the blood vessels to the heart, so the blood and oxygen supply to the heart is increased. It's not just a pain killer. I wouldn't try taking anything else without talking to your doctor and clearing it with them first. Many painkillers are/contain NSAIDs and many can't be taken by people with heart conditions. Answered by Ashli Cracolici 1 year ago.


Myocardial ischemia- how serious and is it treatable?
by the way, i'm confused what should the doctor monitor? if the meds are taking effect? so you mean it is treatable? and how will they monitor it, by having another treadmill stress test? tnx again! Asked by Cole Bazinet 1 year ago.

Hi to all just 1 wk ago my mom was diagnosed with myocardial ischemia through treadmill stress testing. More than a year ago she has been experiencing pain on jaw area going to left arm and sometimes occasional chest pain. She underwent ECG that time, however, it revealed normal finding. We were so determined to know why with the symptoms, so she consulted a cardiologist and told him the signs and symptoms she has been experiencing , but the doctor told her not to worry and instead have an ECG again, which revealed normal finding. The doctor just gave her migraine medications since she also has migraine. But still, although the doctor said nothing about myocardial ischemia or any other heart problem, my mom still experienced the same symptoms. Just a week ago, she underwent treadmill stress test which reveled myocardial ischemia. I'm so dead worried for her, because I kinda know how serious this disease, but still, I want your opinions... I want to know what are the risks of having this disease and is it treatable? She was given aspirin for maintenance and Isordil for chest pain. May I also know, what are the things she should or should not do? Please, I need some more informations.... Thank you and please pray for my mom's health. Answered by Kenton Pierce 1 year ago.

Everything "Cats" said is correct, especially if she feels chest pain she needs to go to the ER. She has Coronary Artery Disease (CAD). I am sure your Cardiologist is managing her correctly. Isordil (ISDN) is a good med for CAD. It causes vasodilation which is good. I would ask the Cardiologist if Beta-Blockers would be right for your mom. Sometimes Beta-Blockers are helpful in CAD. You may want to ask your Cardiologist if your mom should take aspirin once a day (often a baby aspirin or two, enteric coated is fine) or Plavix. These two meds stop clots from forming, which is a good thing in CAD. There is a supplement called Co-Q10 that has been shown to have some cardioprotective effects. Even though you can get Co-Q10 over-the-counter, you should ask your Cardiologist about it. Does your mom smoke? If so, she should stop. If she drinks regularly, she should stop (i'll come back to this). Does she exercise? Even taking a long walk once a day can have PROFOUND impacts on cardiovascular health. What about diet? She should stay away from fatty food, and eat a healthy, well-rounded diet with lots of vegetables. Okay, going back to drinking. If she is a drinker, she should stop. If she is not a drinker, then she may want to think about adding ONE (and only one) glass of red wine with dinner or before bed. This has been shown to have significant cardioprotective effects. You can also discuss this with the cardiologist. Good luck, and I wish your mother the best of health. Answered by Margaretta Hinote 1 year ago.

I will pray for her health. Myocardial ischemia is serious in the sense that it indicates that the coronary arteries (the arteries that supply blood to the actual heart muscle) are blocked by atherosclerosis (cholesterol buildup in the arteries). Because the arteries are blocked, not enough blood and hence oxygen can reach the tissue - this causes ischemia and the pain that she is experiencing. The pain is probably triggered by exercise and exertion since during those times the heart needs all the blood/oxygen it can get and its simply not due to the occlusion of the vessel. The best thing to do is follow up with the cardiologist and monitor it. If she ever exeriences chest pain, take her to the ER. Also make sure her cholesterol and blood pressure are controlled. Answered by Hoa Helen 1 year ago.


What is this french liquid medication Isodril?
Asked by Ouida Mades 1 year ago.

I believe you are referring to the medication called Isordil, isosorbide dinitrate, it is an antianginal drug, used to treat angina attacks. Decreases cardiac oxygen demand by decreasing preload and after load. Increases blood flow through the collateral coronary vessels. Answered by Jeanelle Doub 1 year ago.

used for high blood pressure Answered by Clyde Salls 1 year ago.


Taking Generic Cialis 10mg?
My friends daring me to take a Generic Cialis 10mg, im 27yrs would something bad happen to me? Asked by Starr Battista 1 year ago.

From the Cialis home page : Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil, or if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems, including nitroglycerin(Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). If you become dizzy or nauseated during sexual activity, or if you have pain, numbness, or tingling in your chest, arms, neck, or jaw, stop and call your doctor right away. You could be suffering from a serious side effect of this medicine. Do not take Cialis more than once a day. Allow 24 hours to pass between doses. Contact your doctor or seek emergency medical attention if your erection is painful or lasts longer than 4 hours. A prolonged erection (priapism) can damage the penis. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil. Cialis should not be used together with nitrate medication, such as nitroglycerin (Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking Cialis with a nitrate medicine for chest pain or heart problems can cause a sudden and serious decrease in blood pressure. If you have any of these other conditions, you may need a Cialis dose adjustment or special tests: heart disease or heart rhythm problems; a recent heart attack (within the past 90 days); a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a stroke, or congestive heart failure; angina (chest pain), high or low blood pressure; liver disease; kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. FDA pregnancy category B. Cialis is not expected to harm an unborn baby. Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or plan to become pregnant during treatment. It is not known whether tadalafil passes into breast milk or if it could harm a nursing baby. Do not use this medication without telling your doctor if you are breast-feeding a baby. good luck my friend , i wouldn't do it if i was you .. but its your choice ... Answered by Dino Hajduk 1 year ago.

Cialis increases blood flow that's what erections are all about, eh? but this can have important health benefits throughout the body as lack of circulation can effect many tissues including those in the brain. One four-week study of males found that Cialis use induced profound and highly desireable cardiovascular and endothelial changes, including increases in the all-important FMD . Cialis helps to increase blood flow to the penis, enabling a man to hold an erection for a longer duration. While similar to its competitors, sildenafil and vardenafil , Cialis is known as “the weekend pill” because its effects last for up to 36 hours. Answered by Lekisha Jehlicka 1 year ago.

Cialis can boast of an extremely high success rate. The success rate of Cialis when given to men with symptoms of erectile dysfunction is often reported to be over 70%. The drug can also be used with any food or alcohol without its effects being affected in any way, which is again a unique benefit as the other main erectile dysfunction drugs are affected by these things. It has also been shown in many studies that Cialis does not offer a higher risk of any of the risk of symptoms that are commonly associated with all common erectile dysfunction drugs and so the drug can offer many benefits without offering any other side effects. Answered by Shaunda Vacca 1 year ago.

ordering drugs online can cut costs considerably. A Consumer Reports study found that savings can reach 25% or more. Experts say, sites that offer to sell "lifestyle" drugs such as Viagra and Propecia without a visit to your doctor's office. Those sites can charge as much as cheaper the usual cost of such drugs. Recommended Sites: www.ustabs.com www.nycpill.com Don't forget to include shipping expenses in your online prescription comparisons. Although the cost of delivery by standard mail is nominal at many sites, and free at others, it can become quite expensive if you need overnight delivery. Generic drugs are less expensive because generic manufacturers don't have the investment costs of the developer of a new drug. New drugs are developed under patent protection. The patent protects the investment--including research, development, marketing, and promotion--by giving the company the sole right to sell the drug while it is in effect. As patents near expiration, other manufacturers can apply to the FDA to sell generic versions. Because those manufacturers don't have the same development costs, they can sell their product at substantial discounts. Also, once generic drugs are approved, there is greater competition, which keeps the price down. Today, almost half of all prescriptions are filled with generic drugs. Recommended Sites: www.tabscanada.com www.opharmarcy.com Answered by Johnsie Janosik 1 year ago.

First i do like to say that, do not do this type if this, if you do not require them. Also if yo want you can take all the information regarding that medicine at drugsdropship24 which is an online pharmacy. At this source you can get all the related information regarding the medicine, how it works, doses preparation and other related information. Answered by Yolande Begnaud 1 year ago.

You shouldn't do it. The "generic" Cialis and Viagra are not genuine generic drugs. Pharmaceutical companies have a certain time to produce drugs under patent protection, then after several years the patent expires allowing other drug companies to produce the drug. Cialis and Viagra are still under patent protection, so the "generic" versions may not contain the correct drug. Answered by Davis Kaloi 1 year ago.

if you interested to buy Viagra pills at an aggressive rates, Kindly Drop a mail at umasesyes@gmail.com Thanks Answered by Horace Muchmore 1 year ago.


If you had a coronary artery block of 30% and $40%?
Last Year! How would it be gone a year later? And I have just started on Isordil and it actually helps my chest pains. My Doctor thinks it's my lungs, but I still think it is my heart. Help???? Asked by Joan Salone 1 year ago.

If you had a 40% blockage in one of your coronary arteries you more than likely will not notice any effects until the artery becomes 80 to 90%. The best none evasive test to see if you have any calcium build up in your arteries is to have an MRA or MRI taken. It will not give the percentage of blockage but will tell you if their is some build up in a particular artery. All other test are only one step in trying to find out if you have enough blockage to warrant surgery. The one evasive test which will tell you for sure and is about 95% accurate is a angiogram. Any other test your doctor says you need, they can only guess at even if you pass them, the heart tends to give false negative reports and is up to a team of cardiologist to give their opinions and every one wil have a slightly different one depending on their evaluation of what each one decides. So do a lot of reseach on your won and don't be affraid to ask questions even if your doctor tends to get mad at you. They don't like to answer to many guestions. Because they want you to think they have all the answers and your waisting their time. What ever you do don't except a blood transfusion. You don't need one. I have had 5 major surgeries with out blood. It's called none blood medical management. I will sent you some information on it if you want. Sincerely yours, Fred M. Hunter Answered by Scottie Doffing 1 year ago.

If you are not having symptoms, then don't go to the Doctor. That's my advice. Answered by Celesta Wisecup 1 year ago.

follow up with your doctor and get a referral to a pulmonologist. Answered by Vanesa Dempsey 1 year ago.


Is Levitra good for a guy who has diabetes and had a heart surgery?
Asked by Joline Magnotti 1 year ago.

If your Doctor says so, otherwise NO - read some of the warnings below Do not take vardenafil if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems. This includes nitroglycerin (Nitrostat, Nitrolingual, Nitro-Dur, Nitro-Bid, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate-SR, Isordil, Sorbitrate), and isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket). Nitrates are also found in some recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking vardenafil with a nitrate medicine can cause a serious decrease in blood pressure, leading to fainting, stroke, or heart attack. A small number of patients have had a sudden loss of eyesight after taking vardenafil. This type of vision loss is caused by decreased blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye. It is not clear whether vardenafil is the actual cause of such vision loss. Sudden vision loss with vardenafil use has occurred most often in people with heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. Before taking vardenafil, tell your doctor if you have: -heart disease or heart rhythm problems; -a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a heart attack, -angina (chest pain), or congestive heart failure; -a history of stroke or blood clots; -a personal or family history of "Long QT syndrome"; -high or low blood pressure; -liver disease; -kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); -a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; -a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; -a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); -a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or -if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. If you have any of these conditions, you may not be able to use vardenafil or you may need a dosage adjustment or special tests during treatment. Answered by Carolina Moxey 1 year ago.

A man with diabetes and a history of heart disease has a lot of risk factors and should be consulting his doctor. I wouldn't recommend looking for advice from anonymous people online who can't be held accountable if something were to go wrong. Answered by Devin Blancarte 1 year ago.

Probably not. I don't think Levitra is good for anybody, really... because it's just another drug. But you should really ask your doctor to be sure. Answered by Anabel Besanson 1 year ago.

NO, it seriously interacts with heart meds. And will affect your hearth rhythm. Please ask a doctor before use Answered by Desirae Fielding 1 year ago.

your going to have to go to a doctor to get it anyway ask them. Answered by Sal Pandey 1 year ago.


I think i took the wrong pills?
mine and my dads are in the same type of bottles...mine are for stomach ulcers and his are like viagra. i took 2..what will happen Asked by Miriam Folan 1 year ago.

It is unsafe for someone to answer your question by saying you will be safe. The person writing this is making an assumption. The assumption is that you are not taking any Nitrates. They would be Imdur, Isordil, Nitrostat etc.. If you are taking any Nitrates then taking medications like Viagra can cause a dangerously low drop in blood pressure. So do you take any Nitrate type medications or any other medications? Since you took 2 you will likely have a bad headache and probably nasal congestion. Based on your question I am not sure if you ingested Viagra, Cialis or Levitra. Each is prescribed for ED (Erectile dysfunction). Rarely an erection can last for 4 or more hours. This can also be very dangerous. If it happens you need to seek immediate medical attention. Mistakes happen and don't feel bad as many comments would lead you to think making this type of mistake is stupid. I have seen it occur many times over my 14 years as a Pharmacist. In the future pay closer attention to the names on bottles and be familiar with the name of your medication. If you need any further advice I will check this site about every hour and properly guide you on the steps you need to take. Hopefully this information helps. Answered by Gary Heasley 1 year ago.

Just how many did you're taking? What force? One capsule, no difficulty. You are going to just relax and get sleepy. Two capsules, fairly, quite sleepy. Handfull-----call 911. Don't try to deal with an overdose your self. It's hard to kill yourself with xanax, but which you could sleep for days. Everybody is going to die-- someday. The trick is to decide on a convenient time-- like at age 95. It's rough to make it that a ways if you go messing around with drugs. Answered by Yun Linger 1 year ago.

Viagra won't hurt you lol but if he took yours he should go to the hospital immediately Answered by Cruz Korineck 1 year ago.

Easy, your fathers gonna die, and the paramedics will think you clubbed him to death. Answered by Racheal Vallieres 1 year ago.

If only stupidity were painful. Answered by Rae Beckelheimer 1 year ago.


Pt. admitted to hospital for SOB ,chest pain for 10 days,with N,V & sweating,25 yrs HT on tenormin?
pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered:aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hrtridil 5 microgrammetoprolol 25mg(stopped)valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1biscopanangesid tab SLin the 2nd day there was... Asked by Roma Speltz 1 year ago.

pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered: aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1 plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1 heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hr tridil 5 microgram metoprolol 25mg(stopped) valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2 zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1 tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1 biscopan angesid tab SL in the 2nd day there was addition on the pabove treatment:isordil tab 10 mg twice daily & biscopan was removed what's yr opinion about the treatment ? & what's the role of clinical pharmacist in this case? Answered by Angila Gionest 1 year ago.

he was diagnosed with unstable angina ,, though personally i think he is still young ( 25 y/o ) anyway ,,, since the EKG confirmed the diagnoses then let us say so ,,, you have here aspirin is an anti-platelets and an analgesic but it causes patients to bleed so it should not be given with Heparin (anti coagulant) that was Number 1 Number 2 : why was the Metoprolol stopped ? it should not stopped it is the DOC for angina ,, he is given though tenormin which is another Beta blocker but still ,, the metoprolol shouldnt be stopped Zocor is good because it decrease the LDL which will decrease lipid deposition in his arteries the angina is due to imbalance between demand and supply in the coronary arteries the beta blockers ( meoprolol and tinormin ) decrease the oxygen demand of the myocardium ( cardiac muscle ) tridil is a vaso dilator so it will increase the oxygenation ,,, sorry i dont know what is biscopan :S Answered by Joie Marungo 1 year ago.

the medications prescribed seem excessive and possibly overlapping in their purposes. The role of the pharmacist is to make sure there are no contraindications or synergistic effects between the medications. You should be checking in a good drug book to see if some of the meds shouldn't be prescribed with another one on the list. Answered by Faviola Helgren 1 year ago.


In relation to human anatomy why can't you take certain heart medications with cialis?
This could have to do with receptors, the nervous system, and anything else. If u can answer thanks =) Asked by Sharla Harbuck 1 year ago.

This has a pretty simple answer. Most heart medications work to accelerate heart rate and to lower blood pressure, for example, Isordil or Monoket. If you take Tadalafil or Sildenafil while you're also dosed on Monoket, or anything else nitrate-based, the effects will be increased *dramatically*, greatly increasing heart rate and greatly lowering blood pressure, which often results in extreme arrhythmias and myocardial infarction (Heart attack). Same goes for the alpha-blockers which are also used to treat high blood pressure. Using any PDE-5 inhibitor (The class of '***** drugs' discussed here) along with anything that lowers BP and you're going to be in trouble. Answered by Fredericka Courtad 1 year ago.

Certain heart medications affect your blood pressure; especially those with nitrate compounds. Cialis (and similar ED medications) work by increasing vasodilation, which further lowers medication. Together, they can be VERY dangerous. Answered by Bradly Conte 1 year ago.


What is the treatment for Left Ventricular Dysfunction?
Asked by Marvella Hopp 1 year ago.

The different classes of drugs are: ACE Inhibitors Beta blockers (carvedilol, bisoprolol) Diuretics (esp loops like furosemide (lasix) Digoxin (inotropic agent) ARB (Valsartan) Aldosterone antagonists (like Aldactone) Nitrates (isordil) Alpha-antagonists (hydralazine) And non-pharmacological things - when the disease gets really bad - like Bi-ventricular pacers, implanted defibrillators (to prevent Vtach/VFib in those with EF <35%). THe only two things shown to improve mortality are ACE-inhibitors (i.e. famously Ramipril, in the HOPE trial), and beta blockers (not ALL beta blockers - only carvedilol (Coreg) and bisoprolol; there is less evidence with metoprolol, and not much research on propranolol at all). Other drugs, like nitrites, digoxin and diuretics will improve symptoms and decrease hospitalization, but have no effect on mortality. Answered by Roselle Cansler 1 year ago.

Left ventricular dysfunction is the effect that is serious. The cause needs skilled treatment. Answered by Latonia Tolmich 1 year ago.

the following can be used Diuretics Ace inhibitors Bblockers in compensated heart failure Digitalis for alleviate symptoms First three drugs improve survival Answered by Tanya Mecannic 1 year ago.

Beta blockers, anti-fibrillators, ask your doctor. Answered by Geneva Navan 1 year ago.

well shiva ..you sound like a doctor... the treatment....include.. -diuretics -vasodilators -digitalis.. its also called left heart failure Answered by Shelba Bookhart 1 year ago.


What can I use if my body becomes tolerant to Isordil 5mg?
I'm waiting for a by-pass operation in about six weeks and I need to put one these little pills under my tongue when ever my chest pain appears. It varies between 1 up to 4 in the mornings. PM I'm fine. A pill takes about 5 minutes to relieve the pain. Asked by Juliana Kruiboesch 1 year ago.

Have you ever had a sleep study to make sure you are breathing alright at night. Your heart might be working extra hard due to oxygen deprivation while you sleep. The med you are using is isosorbide dinitrate (Isordil). You could talk to you prescriber about using isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur) taken once in the morning and once in the late afternoon/early evening. This could preclude the anginal pain from happening in the first place. Answered by Candi Dean 1 year ago.

Six weeks might give you enough time to avoid a bypass operation if you start doing something to correct the problem now. You need to dramatically increase your water and salt intake. Yes, I know what doctors are saying about salt, but it's a myth. Clogged arteries are caused by dehydration. When you don't drink enough water, the blood can thicken and become acidic. This acidic blood causes tiny cuts and abrasions to the inside of the artery walls that could peel off and cause an embolism in the brain or other major organ. In response to this, the body produces cholesterol to act as a patch or band-aid to protect the damaged areas until repairs can be made. Unfortunately, this is a quiet process and doesn't give any warning signs until it's been allowed to build up and require medical intervention. Water and salt are two of the most important substances that sustain life, so taking these won't hurt you, even if it does no good (which it will). You have nothing to lose by doing it, and everything to gain. Also, because water and salt are natural to the body and in such abundance, they will not interfere with any medications you're taking. To explain the salt myth, when you get high blood pressure (also due to dehydration) and the blood thickens because water has been borrowed from the blood, the blood thickens (as when the cholesterol becomes elevated). But since water and salt are mixed in the body, when the water gets filtered out to inject into the cells, the salt remains. This is what doctors perceive to be "excess" salt. They see that this concentration of salt only happens to people with heart problems and attribute it to being the cause. But they're looking at it backwards. It was because the body became dehydrated that the water was borrowed from the blood and, ultimately, the salt became concentrated. The raise in blood pressure has nothing to do with the salt. Pumping the thickened blood through narrower arteries is what causes the blood pressure to go up. Click on the link below to learn how to corr3ct the problem. There's a very good chance that you can avoid such a dangerous surgery. Answered by Catina Lovas 1 year ago.

What are you meaning by tolerant? Isordil (Isosorbide) is used to prevent or treat chest pain by relaxing the blood vessels to the heart, so the blood and oxygen supply to the heart is increased. It's not just a pain killer. I wouldn't try taking anything else without talking to your doctor and clearing it with them first. Many painkillers are/contain NSAIDs and many can't be taken by people with heart conditions. Answered by Launa Netkowicz 1 year ago.


Myocardial ischemia- how serious and is it treatable?
by the way, i'm confused what should the doctor monitor? if the meds are taking effect? so you mean it is treatable? and how will they monitor it, by having another treadmill stress test? tnx again! Asked by Elfrieda Biggs 1 year ago.

Hi to all just 1 wk ago my mom was diagnosed with myocardial ischemia through treadmill stress testing. More than a year ago she has been experiencing pain on jaw area going to left arm and sometimes occasional chest pain. She underwent ECG that time, however, it revealed normal finding. We were so determined to know why with the symptoms, so she consulted a cardiologist and told him the signs and symptoms she has been experiencing , but the doctor told her not to worry and instead have an ECG again, which revealed normal finding. The doctor just gave her migraine medications since she also has migraine. But still, although the doctor said nothing about myocardial ischemia or any other heart problem, my mom still experienced the same symptoms. Just a week ago, she underwent treadmill stress test which reveled myocardial ischemia. I'm so dead worried for her, because I kinda know how serious this disease, but still, I want your opinions... I want to know what are the risks of having this disease and is it treatable? She was given aspirin for maintenance and Isordil for chest pain. May I also know, what are the things she should or should not do? Please, I need some more informations.... Thank you and please pray for my mom's health. Answered by Spring Fitzmaurice 1 year ago.

Everything "Cats" said is correct, especially if she feels chest pain she needs to go to the ER. She has Coronary Artery Disease (CAD). I am sure your Cardiologist is managing her correctly. Isordil (ISDN) is a good med for CAD. It causes vasodilation which is good. I would ask the Cardiologist if Beta-Blockers would be right for your mom. Sometimes Beta-Blockers are helpful in CAD. You may want to ask your Cardiologist if your mom should take aspirin once a day (often a baby aspirin or two, enteric coated is fine) or Plavix. These two meds stop clots from forming, which is a good thing in CAD. There is a supplement called Co-Q10 that has been shown to have some cardioprotective effects. Even though you can get Co-Q10 over-the-counter, you should ask your Cardiologist about it. Does your mom smoke? If so, she should stop. If she drinks regularly, she should stop (i'll come back to this). Does she exercise? Even taking a long walk once a day can have PROFOUND impacts on cardiovascular health. What about diet? She should stay away from fatty food, and eat a healthy, well-rounded diet with lots of vegetables. Okay, going back to drinking. If she is a drinker, she should stop. If she is not a drinker, then she may want to think about adding ONE (and only one) glass of red wine with dinner or before bed. This has been shown to have significant cardioprotective effects. You can also discuss this with the cardiologist. Good luck, and I wish your mother the best of health. Answered by Daniell Slaybaugh 1 year ago.

I will pray for her health. Myocardial ischemia is serious in the sense that it indicates that the coronary arteries (the arteries that supply blood to the actual heart muscle) are blocked by atherosclerosis (cholesterol buildup in the arteries). Because the arteries are blocked, not enough blood and hence oxygen can reach the tissue - this causes ischemia and the pain that she is experiencing. The pain is probably triggered by exercise and exertion since during those times the heart needs all the blood/oxygen it can get and its simply not due to the occlusion of the vessel. The best thing to do is follow up with the cardiologist and monitor it. If she ever exeriences chest pain, take her to the ER. Also make sure her cholesterol and blood pressure are controlled. Answered by Lou Rebick 1 year ago.


What is this french liquid medication Isodril?
Asked by Shala Plateros 1 year ago.

I believe you are referring to the medication called Isordil, isosorbide dinitrate, it is an antianginal drug, used to treat angina attacks. Decreases cardiac oxygen demand by decreasing preload and after load. Increases blood flow through the collateral coronary vessels. Answered by Emelina Vanhooser 1 year ago.

used for high blood pressure Answered by Sirena Mccunn 1 year ago.


Taking Generic Cialis 10mg?
My friends daring me to take a Generic Cialis 10mg, im 27yrs would something bad happen to me? Asked by Loyce Botellio 1 year ago.

From the Cialis home page : Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil, or if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems, including nitroglycerin(Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). If you become dizzy or nauseated during sexual activity, or if you have pain, numbness, or tingling in your chest, arms, neck, or jaw, stop and call your doctor right away. You could be suffering from a serious side effect of this medicine. Do not take Cialis more than once a day. Allow 24 hours to pass between doses. Contact your doctor or seek emergency medical attention if your erection is painful or lasts longer than 4 hours. A prolonged erection (priapism) can damage the penis. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. Do not take Cialis if you are allergic to tadalafil. Cialis should not be used together with nitrate medication, such as nitroglycerin (Nitro Dur, Nitrolingual, Nitrostat, Transderm Nitro, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate, Isordil, Isochron), isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket), or recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking Cialis with a nitrate medicine for chest pain or heart problems can cause a sudden and serious decrease in blood pressure. If you have any of these other conditions, you may need a Cialis dose adjustment or special tests: heart disease or heart rhythm problems; a recent heart attack (within the past 90 days); a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a stroke, or congestive heart failure; angina (chest pain), high or low blood pressure; liver disease; kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. Cialis can decrease blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye, causing sudden vision loss. This has occurred in a small number of people taking Cialis, most of whom also had heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. It is not clear whether Cialis is the actual cause of vision loss. Stop using Cialis and get emergency medical help if you have sudden vision loss. FDA pregnancy category B. Cialis is not expected to harm an unborn baby. Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or plan to become pregnant during treatment. It is not known whether tadalafil passes into breast milk or if it could harm a nursing baby. Do not use this medication without telling your doctor if you are breast-feeding a baby. good luck my friend , i wouldn't do it if i was you .. but its your choice ... Answered by Marry Spagnoli 1 year ago.

Cialis increases blood flow that's what erections are all about, eh? but this can have important health benefits throughout the body as lack of circulation can effect many tissues including those in the brain. One four-week study of males found that Cialis use induced profound and highly desireable cardiovascular and endothelial changes, including increases in the all-important FMD . Cialis helps to increase blood flow to the penis, enabling a man to hold an erection for a longer duration. While similar to its competitors, sildenafil and vardenafil , Cialis is known as “the weekend pill” because its effects last for up to 36 hours. Answered by Marjory Hemanes 1 year ago.

Cialis can boast of an extremely high success rate. The success rate of Cialis when given to men with symptoms of erectile dysfunction is often reported to be over 70%. The drug can also be used with any food or alcohol without its effects being affected in any way, which is again a unique benefit as the other main erectile dysfunction drugs are affected by these things. It has also been shown in many studies that Cialis does not offer a higher risk of any of the risk of symptoms that are commonly associated with all common erectile dysfunction drugs and so the drug can offer many benefits without offering any other side effects. Answered by Rupert Stever 1 year ago.

ordering drugs online can cut costs considerably. A Consumer Reports study found that savings can reach 25% or more. Experts say, sites that offer to sell "lifestyle" drugs such as Viagra and Propecia without a visit to your doctor's office. Those sites can charge as much as cheaper the usual cost of such drugs. Recommended Sites: www.ustabs.com www.nycpill.com Don't forget to include shipping expenses in your online prescription comparisons. Although the cost of delivery by standard mail is nominal at many sites, and free at others, it can become quite expensive if you need overnight delivery. Generic drugs are less expensive because generic manufacturers don't have the investment costs of the developer of a new drug. New drugs are developed under patent protection. The patent protects the investment--including research, development, marketing, and promotion--by giving the company the sole right to sell the drug while it is in effect. As patents near expiration, other manufacturers can apply to the FDA to sell generic versions. Because those manufacturers don't have the same development costs, they can sell their product at substantial discounts. Also, once generic drugs are approved, there is greater competition, which keeps the price down. Today, almost half of all prescriptions are filled with generic drugs. Recommended Sites: www.tabscanada.com www.opharmarcy.com Answered by Glynda Redder 1 year ago.

First i do like to say that, do not do this type if this, if you do not require them. Also if yo want you can take all the information regarding that medicine at drugsdropship24 which is an online pharmacy. At this source you can get all the related information regarding the medicine, how it works, doses preparation and other related information. Answered by Analisa Vilcan 1 year ago.

You shouldn't do it. The "generic" Cialis and Viagra are not genuine generic drugs. Pharmaceutical companies have a certain time to produce drugs under patent protection, then after several years the patent expires allowing other drug companies to produce the drug. Cialis and Viagra are still under patent protection, so the "generic" versions may not contain the correct drug. Answered by Maisha Lolley 1 year ago.

if you interested to buy Viagra pills at an aggressive rates, Kindly Drop a mail at umasesyes@gmail.com Thanks Answered by Rivka Senta 1 year ago.


If you had a coronary artery block of 30% and $40%?
Last Year! How would it be gone a year later? And I have just started on Isordil and it actually helps my chest pains. My Doctor thinks it's my lungs, but I still think it is my heart. Help???? Asked by Hannelore Bormet 1 year ago.

If you had a 40% blockage in one of your coronary arteries you more than likely will not notice any effects until the artery becomes 80 to 90%. The best none evasive test to see if you have any calcium build up in your arteries is to have an MRA or MRI taken. It will not give the percentage of blockage but will tell you if their is some build up in a particular artery. All other test are only one step in trying to find out if you have enough blockage to warrant surgery. The one evasive test which will tell you for sure and is about 95% accurate is a angiogram. Any other test your doctor says you need, they can only guess at even if you pass them, the heart tends to give false negative reports and is up to a team of cardiologist to give their opinions and every one wil have a slightly different one depending on their evaluation of what each one decides. So do a lot of reseach on your won and don't be affraid to ask questions even if your doctor tends to get mad at you. They don't like to answer to many guestions. Because they want you to think they have all the answers and your waisting their time. What ever you do don't except a blood transfusion. You don't need one. I have had 5 major surgeries with out blood. It's called none blood medical management. I will sent you some information on it if you want. Sincerely yours, Fred M. Hunter Answered by Kay Wicka 1 year ago.

If you are not having symptoms, then don't go to the Doctor. That's my advice. Answered by Roseann Secundo 1 year ago.

follow up with your doctor and get a referral to a pulmonologist. Answered by Felix Keeton 1 year ago.


Is Levitra good for a guy who has diabetes and had a heart surgery?
Asked by Caroll Furno 1 year ago.

If your Doctor says so, otherwise NO - read some of the warnings below Do not take vardenafil if you are also using a nitrate drug for chest pain or heart problems. This includes nitroglycerin (Nitrostat, Nitrolingual, Nitro-Dur, Nitro-Bid, and others), isosorbide dinitrate (Dilatrate-SR, Isordil, Sorbitrate), and isosorbide mononitrate (Imdur, ISMO, Monoket). Nitrates are also found in some recreational drugs such as amyl nitrate or nitrite ("poppers"). Taking vardenafil with a nitrate medicine can cause a serious decrease in blood pressure, leading to fainting, stroke, or heart attack. A small number of patients have had a sudden loss of eyesight after taking vardenafil. This type of vision loss is caused by decreased blood flow to the optic nerve of the eye. It is not clear whether vardenafil is the actual cause of such vision loss. Sudden vision loss with vardenafil use has occurred most often in people with heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or certain pre-existing eye problems, and in those who smoke or are over 50 years old. Before taking vardenafil, tell your doctor if you have: -heart disease or heart rhythm problems; -a recent history (in the past 6 months) of a heart attack, -angina (chest pain), or congestive heart failure; -a history of stroke or blood clots; -a personal or family history of "Long QT syndrome"; -high or low blood pressure; -liver disease; -kidney disease (or if you are on dialysis); -a blood cell disorder such as sickle cell anemia, multiple myeloma, or leukemia; -a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; -a stomach ulcer; retinitis pigmentosa (an inherited condition of the eye); -a physical deformity of the penis (such as Peyronie's disease); or -if you have been told you should not have sexual intercourse for health reasons. If you have any of these conditions, you may not be able to use vardenafil or you may need a dosage adjustment or special tests during treatment. Answered by Arie Trevett 1 year ago.

A man with diabetes and a history of heart disease has a lot of risk factors and should be consulting his doctor. I wouldn't recommend looking for advice from anonymous people online who can't be held accountable if something were to go wrong. Answered by Dennise Eroman 1 year ago.

Probably not. I don't think Levitra is good for anybody, really... because it's just another drug. But you should really ask your doctor to be sure. Answered by Morris Friley 1 year ago.

NO, it seriously interacts with heart meds. And will affect your hearth rhythm. Please ask a doctor before use Answered by Zackary Urlanza 1 year ago.

your going to have to go to a doctor to get it anyway ask them. Answered by Allen Preheim 1 year ago.


I think i took the wrong pills?
mine and my dads are in the same type of bottles...mine are for stomach ulcers and his are like viagra. i took 2..what will happen Asked by Deanne Mcpherson 1 year ago.

It is unsafe for someone to answer your question by saying you will be safe. The person writing this is making an assumption. The assumption is that you are not taking any Nitrates. They would be Imdur, Isordil, Nitrostat etc.. If you are taking any Nitrates then taking medications like Viagra can cause a dangerously low drop in blood pressure. So do you take any Nitrate type medications or any other medications? Since you took 2 you will likely have a bad headache and probably nasal congestion. Based on your question I am not sure if you ingested Viagra, Cialis or Levitra. Each is prescribed for ED (Erectile dysfunction). Rarely an erection can last for 4 or more hours. This can also be very dangerous. If it happens you need to seek immediate medical attention. Mistakes happen and don't feel bad as many comments would lead you to think making this type of mistake is stupid. I have seen it occur many times over my 14 years as a Pharmacist. In the future pay closer attention to the names on bottles and be familiar with the name of your medication. If you need any further advice I will check this site about every hour and properly guide you on the steps you need to take. Hopefully this information helps. Answered by Ciera Seikel 1 year ago.

Just how many did you're taking? What force? One capsule, no difficulty. You are going to just relax and get sleepy. Two capsules, fairly, quite sleepy. Handfull-----call 911. Don't try to deal with an overdose your self. It's hard to kill yourself with xanax, but which you could sleep for days. Everybody is going to die-- someday. The trick is to decide on a convenient time-- like at age 95. It's rough to make it that a ways if you go messing around with drugs. Answered by Rhona Mitchan 1 year ago.

Viagra won't hurt you lol but if he took yours he should go to the hospital immediately Answered by Brandie Vanduser 1 year ago.

Easy, your fathers gonna die, and the paramedics will think you clubbed him to death. Answered by Edda Forsgren 1 year ago.

If only stupidity were painful. Answered by Rozella Guebert 1 year ago.


Pt. admitted to hospital for SOB ,chest pain for 10 days,with N,V & sweating,25 yrs HT on tenormin?
pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered:aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hrtridil 5 microgrammetoprolol 25mg(stopped)valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1biscopanangesid tab SLin the 2nd day there was... Asked by Jutta Kaea 1 year ago.

pt. diagnosed as ubnstable angina,he adminstered: aspirin tab 300mg 1by 1 plavix tab 75 mg 1 by 1 heparin vial 1cc+5cc per24 hr tridil 5 microgram metoprolol 25mg(stopped) valsartan(diovan)tab 80mg 1 by 2 zocor tab 40mg 1 by 1 tinormin tab 50 mg 1 by 1 biscopan angesid tab SL in the 2nd day there was addition on the pabove treatment:isordil tab 10 mg twice daily & biscopan was removed what's yr opinion about the treatment ? & what's the role of clinical pharmacist in this case? Answered by Graig Figge 1 year ago.

he was diagnosed with unstable angina ,, though personally i think he is still young ( 25 y/o ) anyway ,,, since the EKG confirmed the diagnoses then let us say so ,,, you have here aspirin is an anti-platelets and an analgesic but it causes patients to bleed so it should not be given with Heparin (anti coagulant) that was Number 1 Number 2 : why was the Metoprolol stopped ? it should not stopped it is the DOC for angina ,, he is given though tenormin which is another Beta blocker but still ,, the metoprolol shouldnt be stopped Zocor is good because it decrease the LDL which will decrease lipid deposition in his arteries the angina is due to imbalance between demand and supply in the coronary arteries the beta blockers ( meoprolol and tinormin ) decrease the oxygen demand of the myocardium ( cardiac muscle ) tridil is a vaso dilator so it will increase the oxygenation ,,, sorry i dont know what is biscopan :S Answered by Jerri Felicien 1 year ago.

the medications prescribed seem excessive and possibly overlapping in their purposes. The role of the pharmacist is to make sure there are no contraindications or synergistic effects between the medications. You should be checking in a good drug book to see if some of the meds shouldn't be prescribed with another one on the list. Answered by Araceli Fuoco 1 year ago.


In relation to human anatomy why can't you take certain heart medications with cialis?
This could have to do with receptors, the nervous system, and anything else. If u can answer thanks =) Asked by Raleigh Lampkin 1 year ago.

This has a pretty simple answer. Most heart medications work to accelerate heart rate and to lower blood pressure, for example, Isordil or Monoket. If you take Tadalafil or Sildenafil while you're also dosed on Monoket, or anything else nitrate-based, the effects will be increased *dramatically*, greatly increasing heart rate and greatly lowering blood pressure, which often results in extreme arrhythmias and myocardial infarction (Heart attack). Same goes for the alpha-blockers which are also used to treat high blood pressure. Using any PDE-5 inhibitor (The class of '***** drugs' discussed here) along with anything that lowers BP and you're going to be in trouble. Answered by Zachery Missey 1 year ago.

Certain heart medications affect your blood pressure; especially those with nitrate compounds. Cialis (and similar ED medications) work by increasing vasodilation, which further lowers medication. Together, they can be VERY dangerous. Answered by Kallie Hiemstra 1 year ago.


What is the treatment for Left Ventricular Dysfunction?
Asked by Mark Nowzari 1 year ago.

The different classes of drugs are: ACE Inhibitors Beta blockers (carvedilol, bisoprolol) Diuretics (esp loops like furosemide (lasix) Digoxin (inotropic agent) ARB (Valsartan) Aldosterone antagonists (like Aldactone) Nitrates (isordil) Alpha-antagonists (hydralazine) And non-pharmacological things - when the disease gets really bad - like Bi-ventricular pacers, implanted defibrillators (to prevent Vtach/VFib in those with EF <35%). THe only two things shown to improve mortality are ACE-inhibitors (i.e. famously Ramipril, in the HOPE trial), and beta blockers (not ALL beta blockers - only carvedilol (Coreg) and bisoprolol; there is less evidence with metoprolol, and not much research on propranolol at all). Other drugs, like nitrites, digoxin and diuretics will improve symptoms and decrease hospitalization, but have no effect on mortality. Answered by Kenneth Roughton 1 year ago.

Left ventricular dysfunction is the effect that is serious. The cause needs skilled treatment. Answered by Gayla Maze 1 year ago.

the following can be used Diuretics Ace inhibitors Bblockers in compensated heart failure Digitalis for alleviate symptoms First three drugs improve survival Answered by Belen Schmollinger 1 year ago.

Beta blockers, anti-fibrillators, ask your doctor. Answered by Bettye Chapelle 1 year ago.

well shiva ..you sound like a doctor... the treatment....include.. -diuretics -vasodilators -digitalis.. its also called left heart failure Answered by Jack Melius 1 year ago.


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