Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 012249/001.

Names and composition

"LIBRIUM" is the commercial name of a drug composed of CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
012249/001 LIBRIUM CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
012249/002 LIBRIUM CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
012249/003 LIBRIUM CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
012301/001 LIBRIUM CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 100MG per AMP
085461/001 LIBRIUM CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
085472/001 LIBRIUM CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
085475/001 LIBRIUM CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
012249/001 LIBRIUM CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
012249/002 LIBRIUM CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
012249/003 LIBRIUM CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
012301/001 LIBRIUM CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 100MG per AMP
083116/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
083570/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
083741/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
083742/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
084041/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
084598/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
084601/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
084623/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
084639/001 CHLORDIAZACHEL CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
084644/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
084645/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
084678/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
084679/002 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
084685/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
084700/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
084705/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
084706/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
084768/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
084769/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
084823/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
084886/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
084887/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
084919/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
084920/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
084939/002 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
085000/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
085009/001 LYGEN CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
085014/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
085086/001 CHLORDIAZACHEL CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
085087/001 CHLORDIAZACHEL CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
085107/001 LYGEN CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
085108/001 LYGEN CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
085113/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
085118/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
085119/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
085120/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
085144/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
085155/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
085163/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
085164/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
085294/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
085339/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
085340/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
085447/001 A-POXIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
085447/002 A-POXIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
085447/003 A-POXIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
085461/001 LIBRIUM CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
085472/001 LIBRIUM CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
085475/001 LIBRIUM CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
085513/001 A-POXIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
085517/001 A-POXIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
085518/001 A-POXIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
086212/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
086213/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
086217/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
086294/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
086382/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
086383/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
086494/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
086876/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
086892/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
086893/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
087037/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
087231/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
087234/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
087512/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
087524/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
087525/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
088010/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
088129/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
088130/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
088705/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
088706/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
088707/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
088986/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
088987/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
088988/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG
089533/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG
089558/001 CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CHLORDIAZEPOXIDE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 25MG

Ask a doctor

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Answered questions

What is librium and what are its side effects?
My mum has been an alcoholic for most of my life but has sobered up in the last month or two. Today I came home to her lying on the floor in her room and when I woke her up she seemed to be drunk. Her friend later explained to me that the doctor has given her something called Librium which is to help with the... Asked by Shannon Gerveler 1 year ago.

My mum has been an alcoholic for most of my life but has sobered up in the last month or two. Today I came home to her lying on the floor in her room and when I woke her up she seemed to be drunk. Her friend later explained to me that the doctor has given her something called Librium which is to help with the withdrawal of alcohol but it can have side effects. Unfortunately, I don't believe what my mum has told her because my mum has lied loads of times before about not being drunk and that she's stopped drinking which has caused me to lose all trust in her. Is she telling the truth? Is Librium used to help with alcohol withdrawal and if so, what are it's side effects? Thanks. Answered by Ezra Charbonnet 1 year ago.

Yes Librium (chlordiazepoxide) is used and is FDA approved for the management of withdrawal symptoms of acute alcoholism. Alcoholics are typically not only addicted (psychological dependence) but they are also typically physically dependent to alcohol. This means that if the alcohol were to be abruptly stopped severe and potentially life threatening withdrawal symptoms can occur. Librium is a benzodiazepine class drug and benzodiazepines activate some of the same receptors in the brain as alcohol thus Librium acts as a substitute for alcohol. However Librium lasts a very long time (unlike alcohol) so normally it is taken for a few days and then the dose is tapered down. This makes physical withdrawal much safer and more comfortable. And the long duration of Librium is particularly important, it would be be very hard to tapper a person off alcohol using alcohol since it would have to be given so frequently and would be hard to do for other reasons. The most common side effects of Librium include drowsiness, ataxia, and confusion. A crude way of describing Librium is "alcohol in pill form" but it is somewhat accurate in the sense that the side effects of Librium can resemble the effects of being drunk. The major concern with Librium is that Librium can be abused and people can become addicted to it. Normally (for alcohol withdrawal) it is only prescribed to be taken for a few days as soon as the person stops drinking. Although it is uncommon some people, especially alcoholics, keep taking Librium and develop an addiction to it and in many cases physical dependence too. Hopefully your mother is taking Librium as prescribed. I will also say that typically very large doses of Librium are used for a few days, if that is the case then your mum may just have a few days of sleeping a lot. If you can see what the prescription bottle says and how long the medication is for. Since she is taking it at home (rather than in hospital) it may be prescribed for a longer period of time but probably at a lower dose (likely 100 mg/day or less) than would be used in hospital (which could easily be 300-500 mg/day). So your mum is telling the truth and people who stop alcohol without a proper "detox" (which is what Librium does) not only can suffer severe withdrawal and require hospitalization but also people who do detox with medication are more likely to stay sober. So if she has never tried medication for the physical withdrawal then this is probably a step in the right direction. Answered by Rosella Gutieres 1 year ago.

Side Effects Of Librium Answered by Marcene Womack 1 year ago.

Librium Side Effects Answered by Mallie Duntley 1 year ago.


Librium (Chlordiazepoxide) questions?
Hi i am on 5mg librium taking about 6-8 a day.. i have social anxiety, depression, anger/sadness, etc.. im a mess.. anyway, i wanted to know how long librium takes to kick in, and how long it works for? Also, i drink ussually 2 cups of coffee, 5-10 cigarrettes, and im 21 today so ill probably start having a couple... Asked by Shayne Toppins 1 year ago.

Hi i am on 5mg librium taking about 6-8 a day.. i have social anxiety, depression, anger/sadness, etc.. im a mess.. anyway, i wanted to know how long librium takes to kick in, and how long it works for? Also, i drink ussually 2 cups of coffee, 5-10 cigarrettes, and im 21 today so ill probably start having a couple beers at night.. how do these interact with librium and my symptoms? im also on celexa 20mg, which i dont believe does anything for me but make me tired... ive been taking it for 2 weeks, but my phyciatist says i just have to get used to it and increase the dose and once its built up enough, it will make a difference.. im not sure if i agree... any thoughts? Thanks, yall have a good day now... Happy Birthday to me! Answered by Jonell Rudisell 1 year ago.

Librium usually starts working immediately once you start taking it. Well, it did with me, but then I was taking 16 ten milligram tablets a day to calm me down. I believe it's not advised to take these medications with alcohol, mainly because these drugs do make you drowsy & adding alcohol on top of that, will make you even more drowsy. Alcohol will also wash the drug out of your system, thus diluting it's therapeutic effect & leaving you feeling more agitated the next day. And your psychiatrist is right, after all, they spent years at medical school studying & gaining a professionally recognized qualification. Celexa will probably take a while to build up in your system & take proper effect, just like your psychiatrist said. And the thing about taking Librium is that it has a very subtle effect & you probably don't notice it's effect at all! Either way, if you do have a few beers, make sure you aren't driving, you only have a few & no more than a few. Answered by Roderick Hernande 1 year ago.

Librium Chlordiazepoxide Answered by Dollie Kossin 1 year ago.


Anyone ever heard of Librium?
No I never had a substance abuse problem. I used to be on Cymbalta and the doctor decided to switch me to Librium for the anxiety/OCD. I am not on any other medicaton except for ambien for sleep. I took my first librium today and don't feel much of a change yet. How long does it usually take to work. Asked by Alec Lekas 1 year ago.

Librium is a benzodiazepine, which is an addictive and habit-forming group of medications. You can have serious life-threatening withdrawals if you abruptly stop taking it or can have complications if you do not take it as prescribed (i.e., take more). Benzodiazepines as a class of medications are typically fast-acting for anxiety/OCD. They are not meant to be used long-term. Are you taking another medication (Paxil, etc.) and the doctor prescribed Librium as an adjunctive medication? The only benzodiazepine that is not that fast-acting is Klonopin. Do you have a history of substance abuse? If so, be careful using Librium or any other benzodiazepine. Answered by Keitha Spitale 1 year ago.

Librium, as I was told, is a weaker benzo than Xanax. Yes, it can be habit forming, and you should only take the prescribed amount. I take two 25mg capsules a day and I have been for about 4-5 months. If my memory serves me, I was told that Xanax is habit-forming and taking it for an extended amount of time would be unwise. Librium on the other hand, is still habit-forming, but you can take it daily. For anyone else who found this 7 year old question google, like me, Librium made me drowsy; so I took it at night. Now, after 4-5 months, there are no noticeable effects after I'm taking it, other than the therapeutic effect of no anxiety. Answered by Eve Chittum 1 year ago.

Why is Librium prescribed? Librium is used in the treatment of anxiety disorders. It is also prescribed for short-term relief of the symptoms of anxiety, symptoms of withdrawal in acute alcoholism, and anxiety and apprehension before surgery. It belongs to a class of drugs known as benzodiazepines. Most important fact about Librium Librium is habit-forming and you can become dependent on it. You could experience withdrawal symptoms if you stop taking it abruptly (see "Librium side effects"). You should not discontinue the drug or change your dose without your doctor's approval. Answered by Sina Whitehorse 1 year ago.

Librium is used to manage the alcohol withdrawal symptoms and anxiety. Librium contains generic Chlordiazepoxide as an active compound. For more details visit: SuperGenericMart. Answered by Frankie Medows 1 year ago.

Any type of anxiety whether it personal or social anxiety can be easily resolved with Librium 10 mg. Buy Librium 10 mg from yourmeds247 and get huge discounts. Answered by Ebony Delgadillo 1 year ago.

Librium is the potent medicine to manage the alcohol withdrawal symptoms and anxiety. For more details visit: MedsBuy247. Answered by Marge Battisti 1 year ago.


How does Librium work? What is it for?
Asked by Diamond Huban 1 year ago.

Librium is the trade name for Chlordiazepoxide, a sedative/hypnotic drug. It is a benzodiazepines. Chlordiazepoxide is most commonly used to treat insomnia. It decreases the time taken to fall asleep and nocturnal awakenings, as well as increasing the total amount of time spent sleeping. Chlordiazepoxide is also used to relieve anxiety in serious anxiety related conditions including alcohol withdrawal. It is not recommended for the long-term treatment of anxiety due to the development of dependence. It acts on receptors in the brain (GABA receptors) causing the release of a chemical called GABA (gamma amino butyric acid). GABA is a major inhibitory chemical in the brain involved in inducing sleepiness and control of anxiety and fits. Chlordiazepoxide acts by increasing the activity of GABA, thereby reducing the functioning of certain areas of the brain. This results in sleepiness, a decrease in anxiety and relaxation of muscles. Answered by Lanell Gaal 1 year ago.

Librium was the first benzodiazepine put on the market. It is in the same family of Valium and Xanax. It is a tranquilizer and a sedative. It is also used to treat insomnia. It is rarely used today, since newer drugs have lower dosages and fewer side effects. Answered by Ema Makey 1 year ago.

Librium is to soothe nervous stomachs and must have a sedative effect also. Was on some yrs. ago for a nervous stomach thinking I had an ulcer but no---just nervous stomach and dr. put me on Librium Answered by Mallory Holm 1 year ago.

It is somekind of blocker for your brain. My mother in law took it for years for silent siezures. Answered by Janis Towlerton 1 year ago.

Not sure what librium is, do u mean lithium? Lithium is a mood elevator and can be gained from watching the sunset Answered by Cassie Delucas 1 year ago.

check out webmd.com or health A to Z.com Answered by Agnes Bloemer 1 year ago.


Is Bayer safe with Librium?
I don't mean taking them together at the same time. I guess I mean what span of time should I wait before taking Bayer, after Librium? Asked by Devon Steir 1 year ago.

No interactions at all. Librium has no known interactions with any medications yet although bayer has a few which I will list to help you. Anticoagulants Hypoglycemic Agents Uricosuric Agents: Aspirin may decrease the effects of probenecid, sulfinpyrazone, and phenylbutazone. Spironolactone: Alcohol: Has a synergistic effect with aspirin in causing gastrointestinal bleeding. Corticosteroids: Concomitant administration with aspirin may increase the risk of gastrointestinal ulceration and may reduce serum salicylate levels. Pyrazolone Derivatives (phenylbutazone, oxyphenbutazone, and possibly dipyrone): Concomitant administration with aspirin may increase the risk of gastrointestinal ulceration. Nonsteroidal Antiinflammatory Agents: Aspirin is contraindicated in patients who are hypersensitive to nonsteroidal antiinflammatory agents. Urinary Alkalinizers: Decrease aspirin effectiveness by increasing the rate of salicylate renal excretion. Phenobarbital: Decreases aspirin effectiveness by enzyme induction. Phenytoin: Serum phenytoin levels may be increased by aspirin. Propranolol: May decrease aspirin's antiinflammatory action by competing for the same receptors. Antacids: Enteric Coated Aspirin should not be given concurrently with antacids, since an increase in the pH of the stomach may effect the enteric coating of the tablets. Answered by Jimmie Pase 1 year ago.

Bayer is a large company. You'd have to ask them, but I suspect they don't want you too drugged up if you're working in many of their jobs. But if you were asking about aspirin, the combination of aspirin and Librium normally causes no more problems than the individual drugs separately. Answered by Taylor Furgison 1 year ago.

Do you mean, can you take Bayer aspirin with Librium? Those two medications should not have any interactions. Answered by Mira Genson 1 year ago.


Librium in drug test?
Ok, I get so stressed out that my dad gave me 2 of his Librium to take before a big test last month. It's been 17 days since I took just 2 pills. However today I had to take a pre-employment drug test. Will they show up? I literally have never done any drugs in my life. I haven't taken anymore librium... Asked by Jackson Glessing 1 year ago.

Ok, I get so stressed out that my dad gave me 2 of his Librium to take before a big test last month. It's been 17 days since I took just 2 pills. However today I had to take a pre-employment drug test. Will they show up? I literally have never done any drugs in my life. I haven't taken anymore librium since, but I'm freaking out...help! Answered by Clementina Casselberry 1 year ago.

If you are tested for benzodiazepines (the drug class Librium is in), and keep in mind you may very well NOT be tested for benzodiazepines, then it is possible it could be detected. Librium has an incrediblely long half-life and it can potentially be detected in urine for 30 days. However since you only took it one time your risk is lower, if you had taken it even twice the chance of detection would rise drastically. Aside from it being illegal to take your fathers Librium of all the controlled substances there are only about four that have extremely long potential detection times and Librium is one of them. If you had taken any other benzodiazepine except Valium then you would have nothing to worry about. Whatever happens is out of your control now, if it is detected you will likely get a phone call asking if you have a prescription (and if you did they would verify it). Answered by Louetta Rufo 1 year ago.

Probably not after such a long time it is all gone. I do not think they care so much about that I take a benzo: Klonopin (prescribe to me) and a had a drug test for a job they never ask me about it. So they look more for LSD and other hard core stuff. Answered by Thalia Crisci 1 year ago.

The librium use for calming down...it acts on the brain....the centeral nerves system...so if you had one of these....drowsiness,dizziness,nausea,con... vision and headache...if any one of these effects presist notify your doctor...it may be serious Answered by Bee Getting 1 year ago.


Why are my eyes different/hazy after taking librium?
Asked by Logan Anis 1 year ago.

Librium relaxes involuntary muscle. One of the results is relaxation of the iris muscles (those controlling the size of the pupils of the eyes). So pupils get wider. Wide pupils make pictures hazy. Normally the body controls pupil size according to near or far look and according to intensity of light. Answered by My Mayerle 1 year ago.


Is librium good for social anxiety?
i have social anxiety really bad and i need something for it.its affecting me bad.. Asked by Zane Motl 1 year ago.

Librium is an anti-anxiety pill but in my experience is most often used for treating alcohol withdrawal. Please see a doctor about this: there are better meds for social anxiety. Answered by Savanna Mondy 1 year ago.

I don't know about that but my doctor and psychiatrist have placed me on Fluoxetine. I've been on them 2 weeks and so far, just felt sick. No other side effects. They haven't kicked in yet, but maybe you should give them a shot too! Oh, and while you're taking those get therapy. I'm having CBT and it's going OK. Just taking medication won't work. If you want more info and to just talk about SA, add this t_carr@hotmail.co.uk Oh and I have social anxiety and depression. Answered by Kathryne Stank 1 year ago.

complicated task. browse onto yahoo or google. this can assist! Answered by Juana Aronson 1 year ago.


What is librium and what are its side effects?
My mum has been an alcoholic for most of my life but has sobered up in the last month or two. Today I came home to her lying on the floor in her room and when I woke her up she seemed to be drunk. Her friend later explained to me that the doctor has given her something called Librium which is to help with the... Asked by Peter Wilderman 1 year ago.

My mum has been an alcoholic for most of my life but has sobered up in the last month or two. Today I came home to her lying on the floor in her room and when I woke her up she seemed to be drunk. Her friend later explained to me that the doctor has given her something called Librium which is to help with the withdrawal of alcohol but it can have side effects. Unfortunately, I don't believe what my mum has told her because my mum has lied loads of times before about not being drunk and that she's stopped drinking which has caused me to lose all trust in her. Is she telling the truth? Is Librium used to help with alcohol withdrawal and if so, what are it's side effects? Thanks. Answered by Rogelio Sarden 1 year ago.

Yes Librium (chlordiazepoxide) is used and is FDA approved for the management of withdrawal symptoms of acute alcoholism. Alcoholics are typically not only addicted (psychological dependence) but they are also typically physically dependent to alcohol. This means that if the alcohol were to be abruptly stopped severe and potentially life threatening withdrawal symptoms can occur. Librium is a benzodiazepine class drug and benzodiazepines activate some of the same receptors in the brain as alcohol thus Librium acts as a substitute for alcohol. However Librium lasts a very long time (unlike alcohol) so normally it is taken for a few days and then the dose is tapered down. This makes physical withdrawal much safer and more comfortable. And the long duration of Librium is particularly important, it would be be very hard to tapper a person off alcohol using alcohol since it would have to be given so frequently and would be hard to do for other reasons. The most common side effects of Librium include drowsiness, ataxia, and confusion. A crude way of describing Librium is "alcohol in pill form" but it is somewhat accurate in the sense that the side effects of Librium can resemble the effects of being drunk. The major concern with Librium is that Librium can be abused and people can become addicted to it. Normally (for alcohol withdrawal) it is only prescribed to be taken for a few days as soon as the person stops drinking. Although it is uncommon some people, especially alcoholics, keep taking Librium and develop an addiction to it and in many cases physical dependence too. Hopefully your mother is taking Librium as prescribed. I will also say that typically very large doses of Librium are used for a few days, if that is the case then your mum may just have a few days of sleeping a lot. If you can see what the prescription bottle says and how long the medication is for. Since she is taking it at home (rather than in hospital) it may be prescribed for a longer period of time but probably at a lower dose (likely 100 mg/day or less) than would be used in hospital (which could easily be 300-500 mg/day). So your mum is telling the truth and people who stop alcohol without a proper "detox" (which is what Librium does) not only can suffer severe withdrawal and require hospitalization but also people who do detox with medication are more likely to stay sober. So if she has never tried medication for the physical withdrawal then this is probably a step in the right direction. Answered by Merlyn Herta 1 year ago.

Side Effects Of Librium Answered by Gilberte Tarduno 1 year ago.

Librium Side Effects Answered by Josef Gomez 1 year ago.


Librium (Chlordiazepoxide) questions?
Hi i am on 5mg librium taking about 6-8 a day.. i have social anxiety, depression, anger/sadness, etc.. im a mess.. anyway, i wanted to know how long librium takes to kick in, and how long it works for? Also, i drink ussually 2 cups of coffee, 5-10 cigarrettes, and im 21 today so ill probably start having a couple... Asked by Donnie Zapanta 1 year ago.

Hi i am on 5mg librium taking about 6-8 a day.. i have social anxiety, depression, anger/sadness, etc.. im a mess.. anyway, i wanted to know how long librium takes to kick in, and how long it works for? Also, i drink ussually 2 cups of coffee, 5-10 cigarrettes, and im 21 today so ill probably start having a couple beers at night.. how do these interact with librium and my symptoms? im also on celexa 20mg, which i dont believe does anything for me but make me tired... ive been taking it for 2 weeks, but my phyciatist says i just have to get used to it and increase the dose and once its built up enough, it will make a difference.. im not sure if i agree... any thoughts? Thanks, yall have a good day now... Happy Birthday to me! Answered by Piedad Kuntz 1 year ago.

Librium usually starts working immediately once you start taking it. Well, it did with me, but then I was taking 16 ten milligram tablets a day to calm me down. I believe it's not advised to take these medications with alcohol, mainly because these drugs do make you drowsy & adding alcohol on top of that, will make you even more drowsy. Alcohol will also wash the drug out of your system, thus diluting it's therapeutic effect & leaving you feeling more agitated the next day. And your psychiatrist is right, after all, they spent years at medical school studying & gaining a professionally recognized qualification. Celexa will probably take a while to build up in your system & take proper effect, just like your psychiatrist said. And the thing about taking Librium is that it has a very subtle effect & you probably don't notice it's effect at all! Either way, if you do have a few beers, make sure you aren't driving, you only have a few & no more than a few. Answered by Sebrina Sol 1 year ago.

Librium Chlordiazepoxide Answered by Yevette Tesseyman 1 year ago.


Anyone ever heard of Librium?
No I never had a substance abuse problem. I used to be on Cymbalta and the doctor decided to switch me to Librium for the anxiety/OCD. I am not on any other medicaton except for ambien for sleep. I took my first librium today and don't feel much of a change yet. How long does it usually take to work. Asked by Esteban Deleon 1 year ago.

Librium is a benzodiazepine, which is an addictive and habit-forming group of medications. You can have serious life-threatening withdrawals if you abruptly stop taking it or can have complications if you do not take it as prescribed (i.e., take more). Benzodiazepines as a class of medications are typically fast-acting for anxiety/OCD. They are not meant to be used long-term. Are you taking another medication (Paxil, etc.) and the doctor prescribed Librium as an adjunctive medication? The only benzodiazepine that is not that fast-acting is Klonopin. Do you have a history of substance abuse? If so, be careful using Librium or any other benzodiazepine. Answered by Devon Hughley 1 year ago.

Librium, as I was told, is a weaker benzo than Xanax. Yes, it can be habit forming, and you should only take the prescribed amount. I take two 25mg capsules a day and I have been for about 4-5 months. If my memory serves me, I was told that Xanax is habit-forming and taking it for an extended amount of time would be unwise. Librium on the other hand, is still habit-forming, but you can take it daily. For anyone else who found this 7 year old question google, like me, Librium made me drowsy; so I took it at night. Now, after 4-5 months, there are no noticeable effects after I'm taking it, other than the therapeutic effect of no anxiety. Answered by Devin Dejong 1 year ago.

Why is Librium prescribed? Librium is used in the treatment of anxiety disorders. It is also prescribed for short-term relief of the symptoms of anxiety, symptoms of withdrawal in acute alcoholism, and anxiety and apprehension before surgery. It belongs to a class of drugs known as benzodiazepines. Most important fact about Librium Librium is habit-forming and you can become dependent on it. You could experience withdrawal symptoms if you stop taking it abruptly (see "Librium side effects"). You should not discontinue the drug or change your dose without your doctor's approval. Answered by Melida Tarpy 1 year ago.

Librium is used to manage the alcohol withdrawal symptoms and anxiety. Librium contains generic Chlordiazepoxide as an active compound. For more details visit: SuperGenericMart. Answered by Honey Donlan 1 year ago.

Any type of anxiety whether it personal or social anxiety can be easily resolved with Librium 10 mg. Buy Librium 10 mg from yourmeds247 and get huge discounts. Answered by Vasiliki Pittsley 1 year ago.

Librium is the potent medicine to manage the alcohol withdrawal symptoms and anxiety. For more details visit: MedsBuy247. Answered by Roxann Keomuangtai 1 year ago.


How does Librium work? What is it for?
Asked by Lorenzo Sersen 1 year ago.

Librium is the trade name for Chlordiazepoxide, a sedative/hypnotic drug. It is a benzodiazepines. Chlordiazepoxide is most commonly used to treat insomnia. It decreases the time taken to fall asleep and nocturnal awakenings, as well as increasing the total amount of time spent sleeping. Chlordiazepoxide is also used to relieve anxiety in serious anxiety related conditions including alcohol withdrawal. It is not recommended for the long-term treatment of anxiety due to the development of dependence. It acts on receptors in the brain (GABA receptors) causing the release of a chemical called GABA (gamma amino butyric acid). GABA is a major inhibitory chemical in the brain involved in inducing sleepiness and control of anxiety and fits. Chlordiazepoxide acts by increasing the activity of GABA, thereby reducing the functioning of certain areas of the brain. This results in sleepiness, a decrease in anxiety and relaxation of muscles. Answered by Marcelino Ban 1 year ago.

Librium was the first benzodiazepine put on the market. It is in the same family of Valium and Xanax. It is a tranquilizer and a sedative. It is also used to treat insomnia. It is rarely used today, since newer drugs have lower dosages and fewer side effects. Answered by Minh Attwell 1 year ago.

Librium is to soothe nervous stomachs and must have a sedative effect also. Was on some yrs. ago for a nervous stomach thinking I had an ulcer but no---just nervous stomach and dr. put me on Librium Answered by Emma Fenceroy 1 year ago.

It is somekind of blocker for your brain. My mother in law took it for years for silent siezures. Answered by Kiersten Leventhal 1 year ago.

Not sure what librium is, do u mean lithium? Lithium is a mood elevator and can be gained from watching the sunset Answered by Deanna Rollings 1 year ago.

check out webmd.com or health A to Z.com Answered by Natalia Insley 1 year ago.


Is Bayer safe with Librium?
I don't mean taking them together at the same time. I guess I mean what span of time should I wait before taking Bayer, after Librium? Asked by Blanch Landin 1 year ago.

No interactions at all. Librium has no known interactions with any medications yet although bayer has a few which I will list to help you. Anticoagulants Hypoglycemic Agents Uricosuric Agents: Aspirin may decrease the effects of probenecid, sulfinpyrazone, and phenylbutazone. Spironolactone: Alcohol: Has a synergistic effect with aspirin in causing gastrointestinal bleeding. Corticosteroids: Concomitant administration with aspirin may increase the risk of gastrointestinal ulceration and may reduce serum salicylate levels. Pyrazolone Derivatives (phenylbutazone, oxyphenbutazone, and possibly dipyrone): Concomitant administration with aspirin may increase the risk of gastrointestinal ulceration. Nonsteroidal Antiinflammatory Agents: Aspirin is contraindicated in patients who are hypersensitive to nonsteroidal antiinflammatory agents. Urinary Alkalinizers: Decrease aspirin effectiveness by increasing the rate of salicylate renal excretion. Phenobarbital: Decreases aspirin effectiveness by enzyme induction. Phenytoin: Serum phenytoin levels may be increased by aspirin. Propranolol: May decrease aspirin's antiinflammatory action by competing for the same receptors. Antacids: Enteric Coated Aspirin should not be given concurrently with antacids, since an increase in the pH of the stomach may effect the enteric coating of the tablets. Answered by Gisela Roten 1 year ago.

Bayer is a large company. You'd have to ask them, but I suspect they don't want you too drugged up if you're working in many of their jobs. But if you were asking about aspirin, the combination of aspirin and Librium normally causes no more problems than the individual drugs separately. Answered by Jolyn Matthey 1 year ago.

Do you mean, can you take Bayer aspirin with Librium? Those two medications should not have any interactions. Answered by Lang Sumrall 1 year ago.


Librium in drug test?
Ok, I get so stressed out that my dad gave me 2 of his Librium to take before a big test last month. It's been 17 days since I took just 2 pills. However today I had to take a pre-employment drug test. Will they show up? I literally have never done any drugs in my life. I haven't taken anymore librium... Asked by Milagro Tupick 1 year ago.

Ok, I get so stressed out that my dad gave me 2 of his Librium to take before a big test last month. It's been 17 days since I took just 2 pills. However today I had to take a pre-employment drug test. Will they show up? I literally have never done any drugs in my life. I haven't taken anymore librium since, but I'm freaking out...help! Answered by Kecia Craw 1 year ago.

If you are tested for benzodiazepines (the drug class Librium is in), and keep in mind you may very well NOT be tested for benzodiazepines, then it is possible it could be detected. Librium has an incrediblely long half-life and it can potentially be detected in urine for 30 days. However since you only took it one time your risk is lower, if you had taken it even twice the chance of detection would rise drastically. Aside from it being illegal to take your fathers Librium of all the controlled substances there are only about four that have extremely long potential detection times and Librium is one of them. If you had taken any other benzodiazepine except Valium then you would have nothing to worry about. Whatever happens is out of your control now, if it is detected you will likely get a phone call asking if you have a prescription (and if you did they would verify it). Answered by Robbin Koteras 1 year ago.

Probably not after such a long time it is all gone. I do not think they care so much about that I take a benzo: Klonopin (prescribe to me) and a had a drug test for a job they never ask me about it. So they look more for LSD and other hard core stuff. Answered by Avis Zaborac 1 year ago.

The librium use for calming down...it acts on the brain....the centeral nerves system...so if you had one of these....drowsiness,dizziness,nausea,con... vision and headache...if any one of these effects presist notify your doctor...it may be serious Answered by Reanna Deen 1 year ago.


Why are my eyes different/hazy after taking librium?
Asked by Kevin Sterner 1 year ago.

Librium relaxes involuntary muscle. One of the results is relaxation of the iris muscles (those controlling the size of the pupils of the eyes). So pupils get wider. Wide pupils make pictures hazy. Normally the body controls pupil size according to near or far look and according to intensity of light. Answered by Kala Lasley 1 year ago.


Is librium good for social anxiety?
i have social anxiety really bad and i need something for it.its affecting me bad.. Asked by Patrica Doolen 1 year ago.

Librium is an anti-anxiety pill but in my experience is most often used for treating alcohol withdrawal. Please see a doctor about this: there are better meds for social anxiety. Answered by Jayne Stancliff 1 year ago.

I don't know about that but my doctor and psychiatrist have placed me on Fluoxetine. I've been on them 2 weeks and so far, just felt sick. No other side effects. They haven't kicked in yet, but maybe you should give them a shot too! Oh, and while you're taking those get therapy. I'm having CBT and it's going OK. Just taking medication won't work. If you want more info and to just talk about SA, add this t_carr@hotmail.co.uk Oh and I have social anxiety and depression. Answered by Santos Waight 1 year ago.

complicated task. browse onto yahoo or google. this can assist! Answered by Elaina Karpowich 1 year ago.


What is librium and what are its side effects?
My mum has been an alcoholic for most of my life but has sobered up in the last month or two. Today I came home to her lying on the floor in her room and when I woke her up she seemed to be drunk. Her friend later explained to me that the doctor has given her something called Librium which is to help with the... Asked by Laverne Romaro 1 year ago.

My mum has been an alcoholic for most of my life but has sobered up in the last month or two. Today I came home to her lying on the floor in her room and when I woke her up she seemed to be drunk. Her friend later explained to me that the doctor has given her something called Librium which is to help with the withdrawal of alcohol but it can have side effects. Unfortunately, I don't believe what my mum has told her because my mum has lied loads of times before about not being drunk and that she's stopped drinking which has caused me to lose all trust in her. Is she telling the truth? Is Librium used to help with alcohol withdrawal and if so, what are it's side effects? Thanks. Answered by Kenneth Galeoto 1 year ago.

Yes Librium (chlordiazepoxide) is used and is FDA approved for the management of withdrawal symptoms of acute alcoholism. Alcoholics are typically not only addicted (psychological dependence) but they are also typically physically dependent to alcohol. This means that if the alcohol were to be abruptly stopped severe and potentially life threatening withdrawal symptoms can occur. Librium is a benzodiazepine class drug and benzodiazepines activate some of the same receptors in the brain as alcohol thus Librium acts as a substitute for alcohol. However Librium lasts a very long time (unlike alcohol) so normally it is taken for a few days and then the dose is tapered down. This makes physical withdrawal much safer and more comfortable. And the long duration of Librium is particularly important, it would be be very hard to tapper a person off alcohol using alcohol since it would have to be given so frequently and would be hard to do for other reasons. The most common side effects of Librium include drowsiness, ataxia, and confusion. A crude way of describing Librium is "alcohol in pill form" but it is somewhat accurate in the sense that the side effects of Librium can resemble the effects of being drunk. The major concern with Librium is that Librium can be abused and people can become addicted to it. Normally (for alcohol withdrawal) it is only prescribed to be taken for a few days as soon as the person stops drinking. Although it is uncommon some people, especially alcoholics, keep taking Librium and develop an addiction to it and in many cases physical dependence too. Hopefully your mother is taking Librium as prescribed. I will also say that typically very large doses of Librium are used for a few days, if that is the case then your mum may just have a few days of sleeping a lot. If you can see what the prescription bottle says and how long the medication is for. Since she is taking it at home (rather than in hospital) it may be prescribed for a longer period of time but probably at a lower dose (likely 100 mg/day or less) than would be used in hospital (which could easily be 300-500 mg/day). So your mum is telling the truth and people who stop alcohol without a proper "detox" (which is what Librium does) not only can suffer severe withdrawal and require hospitalization but also people who do detox with medication are more likely to stay sober. So if she has never tried medication for the physical withdrawal then this is probably a step in the right direction. Answered by Rhett Boaz 1 year ago.

Side Effects Of Librium Answered by Salome Rutz 1 year ago.

Librium Side Effects Answered by Ella Dunagin 1 year ago.


Librium (Chlordiazepoxide) questions?
Hi i am on 5mg librium taking about 6-8 a day.. i have social anxiety, depression, anger/sadness, etc.. im a mess.. anyway, i wanted to know how long librium takes to kick in, and how long it works for? Also, i drink ussually 2 cups of coffee, 5-10 cigarrettes, and im 21 today so ill probably start having a couple... Asked by Marcella Lilburn 1 year ago.

Hi i am on 5mg librium taking about 6-8 a day.. i have social anxiety, depression, anger/sadness, etc.. im a mess.. anyway, i wanted to know how long librium takes to kick in, and how long it works for? Also, i drink ussually 2 cups of coffee, 5-10 cigarrettes, and im 21 today so ill probably start having a couple beers at night.. how do these interact with librium and my symptoms? im also on celexa 20mg, which i dont believe does anything for me but make me tired... ive been taking it for 2 weeks, but my phyciatist says i just have to get used to it and increase the dose and once its built up enough, it will make a difference.. im not sure if i agree... any thoughts? Thanks, yall have a good day now... Happy Birthday to me! Answered by Linsey Zuerlein 1 year ago.

Librium usually starts working immediately once you start taking it. Well, it did with me, but then I was taking 16 ten milligram tablets a day to calm me down. I believe it's not advised to take these medications with alcohol, mainly because these drugs do make you drowsy & adding alcohol on top of that, will make you even more drowsy. Alcohol will also wash the drug out of your system, thus diluting it's therapeutic effect & leaving you feeling more agitated the next day. And your psychiatrist is right, after all, they spent years at medical school studying & gaining a professionally recognized qualification. Celexa will probably take a while to build up in your system & take proper effect, just like your psychiatrist said. And the thing about taking Librium is that it has a very subtle effect & you probably don't notice it's effect at all! Either way, if you do have a few beers, make sure you aren't driving, you only have a few & no more than a few. Answered by Clyde Ivy 1 year ago.

Librium Chlordiazepoxide Answered by Maryetta Eberley 1 year ago.


Anyone ever heard of Librium?
No I never had a substance abuse problem. I used to be on Cymbalta and the doctor decided to switch me to Librium for the anxiety/OCD. I am not on any other medicaton except for ambien for sleep. I took my first librium today and don't feel much of a change yet. How long does it usually take to work. Asked by Abram Schelling 1 year ago.

Librium is a benzodiazepine, which is an addictive and habit-forming group of medications. You can have serious life-threatening withdrawals if you abruptly stop taking it or can have complications if you do not take it as prescribed (i.e., take more). Benzodiazepines as a class of medications are typically fast-acting for anxiety/OCD. They are not meant to be used long-term. Are you taking another medication (Paxil, etc.) and the doctor prescribed Librium as an adjunctive medication? The only benzodiazepine that is not that fast-acting is Klonopin. Do you have a history of substance abuse? If so, be careful using Librium or any other benzodiazepine. Answered by Rhonda Ethridge 1 year ago.

Librium, as I was told, is a weaker benzo than Xanax. Yes, it can be habit forming, and you should only take the prescribed amount. I take two 25mg capsules a day and I have been for about 4-5 months. If my memory serves me, I was told that Xanax is habit-forming and taking it for an extended amount of time would be unwise. Librium on the other hand, is still habit-forming, but you can take it daily. For anyone else who found this 7 year old question google, like me, Librium made me drowsy; so I took it at night. Now, after 4-5 months, there are no noticeable effects after I'm taking it, other than the therapeutic effect of no anxiety. Answered by Janis Salwasser 1 year ago.

Why is Librium prescribed? Librium is used in the treatment of anxiety disorders. It is also prescribed for short-term relief of the symptoms of anxiety, symptoms of withdrawal in acute alcoholism, and anxiety and apprehension before surgery. It belongs to a class of drugs known as benzodiazepines. Most important fact about Librium Librium is habit-forming and you can become dependent on it. You could experience withdrawal symptoms if you stop taking it abruptly (see "Librium side effects"). You should not discontinue the drug or change your dose without your doctor's approval. Answered by Annelle Marburger 1 year ago.

Librium is used to manage the alcohol withdrawal symptoms and anxiety. Librium contains generic Chlordiazepoxide as an active compound. For more details visit: SuperGenericMart. Answered by Stevie Hearl 1 year ago.

Any type of anxiety whether it personal or social anxiety can be easily resolved with Librium 10 mg. Buy Librium 10 mg from yourmeds247 and get huge discounts. Answered by Marguerite Oreily 1 year ago.

Librium is the potent medicine to manage the alcohol withdrawal symptoms and anxiety. For more details visit: MedsBuy247. Answered by Suzan Deichmann 1 year ago.


How does Librium work? What is it for?
Asked by Autumn Hentschel 1 year ago.

Librium is the trade name for Chlordiazepoxide, a sedative/hypnotic drug. It is a benzodiazepines. Chlordiazepoxide is most commonly used to treat insomnia. It decreases the time taken to fall asleep and nocturnal awakenings, as well as increasing the total amount of time spent sleeping. Chlordiazepoxide is also used to relieve anxiety in serious anxiety related conditions including alcohol withdrawal. It is not recommended for the long-term treatment of anxiety due to the development of dependence. It acts on receptors in the brain (GABA receptors) causing the release of a chemical called GABA (gamma amino butyric acid). GABA is a major inhibitory chemical in the brain involved in inducing sleepiness and control of anxiety and fits. Chlordiazepoxide acts by increasing the activity of GABA, thereby reducing the functioning of certain areas of the brain. This results in sleepiness, a decrease in anxiety and relaxation of muscles. Answered by Jefferey Wildberger 1 year ago.

Librium was the first benzodiazepine put on the market. It is in the same family of Valium and Xanax. It is a tranquilizer and a sedative. It is also used to treat insomnia. It is rarely used today, since newer drugs have lower dosages and fewer side effects. Answered by Nettie Mouritsen 1 year ago.

Librium is to soothe nervous stomachs and must have a sedative effect also. Was on some yrs. ago for a nervous stomach thinking I had an ulcer but no---just nervous stomach and dr. put me on Librium Answered by Ula Durkes 1 year ago.

It is somekind of blocker for your brain. My mother in law took it for years for silent siezures. Answered by Man Autin 1 year ago.

Not sure what librium is, do u mean lithium? Lithium is a mood elevator and can be gained from watching the sunset Answered by Larisa Khamo 1 year ago.

check out webmd.com or health A to Z.com Answered by Queenie Laughinghouse 1 year ago.


Is Bayer safe with Librium?
I don't mean taking them together at the same time. I guess I mean what span of time should I wait before taking Bayer, after Librium? Asked by Marvella Grantland 1 year ago.

No interactions at all. Librium has no known interactions with any medications yet although bayer has a few which I will list to help you. Anticoagulants Hypoglycemic Agents Uricosuric Agents: Aspirin may decrease the effects of probenecid, sulfinpyrazone, and phenylbutazone. Spironolactone: Alcohol: Has a synergistic effect with aspirin in causing gastrointestinal bleeding. Corticosteroids: Concomitant administration with aspirin may increase the risk of gastrointestinal ulceration and may reduce serum salicylate levels. Pyrazolone Derivatives (phenylbutazone, oxyphenbutazone, and possibly dipyrone): Concomitant administration with aspirin may increase the risk of gastrointestinal ulceration. Nonsteroidal Antiinflammatory Agents: Aspirin is contraindicated in patients who are hypersensitive to nonsteroidal antiinflammatory agents. Urinary Alkalinizers: Decrease aspirin effectiveness by increasing the rate of salicylate renal excretion. Phenobarbital: Decreases aspirin effectiveness by enzyme induction. Phenytoin: Serum phenytoin levels may be increased by aspirin. Propranolol: May decrease aspirin's antiinflammatory action by competing for the same receptors. Antacids: Enteric Coated Aspirin should not be given concurrently with antacids, since an increase in the pH of the stomach may effect the enteric coating of the tablets. Answered by Charmain Appelman 1 year ago.

Bayer is a large company. You'd have to ask them, but I suspect they don't want you too drugged up if you're working in many of their jobs. But if you were asking about aspirin, the combination of aspirin and Librium normally causes no more problems than the individual drugs separately. Answered by Kareen Truan 1 year ago.

Do you mean, can you take Bayer aspirin with Librium? Those two medications should not have any interactions. Answered by Lesley Tuberville 1 year ago.


Librium in drug test?
Ok, I get so stressed out that my dad gave me 2 of his Librium to take before a big test last month. It's been 17 days since I took just 2 pills. However today I had to take a pre-employment drug test. Will they show up? I literally have never done any drugs in my life. I haven't taken anymore librium... Asked by Brice Vanderberg 1 year ago.

Ok, I get so stressed out that my dad gave me 2 of his Librium to take before a big test last month. It's been 17 days since I took just 2 pills. However today I had to take a pre-employment drug test. Will they show up? I literally have never done any drugs in my life. I haven't taken anymore librium since, but I'm freaking out...help! Answered by China Beliard 1 year ago.

If you are tested for benzodiazepines (the drug class Librium is in), and keep in mind you may very well NOT be tested for benzodiazepines, then it is possible it could be detected. Librium has an incrediblely long half-life and it can potentially be detected in urine for 30 days. However since you only took it one time your risk is lower, if you had taken it even twice the chance of detection would rise drastically. Aside from it being illegal to take your fathers Librium of all the controlled substances there are only about four that have extremely long potential detection times and Librium is one of them. If you had taken any other benzodiazepine except Valium then you would have nothing to worry about. Whatever happens is out of your control now, if it is detected you will likely get a phone call asking if you have a prescription (and if you did they would verify it). Answered by Toccara Agunos 1 year ago.

Probably not after such a long time it is all gone. I do not think they care so much about that I take a benzo: Klonopin (prescribe to me) and a had a drug test for a job they never ask me about it. So they look more for LSD and other hard core stuff. Answered by Darwin Murrell 1 year ago.

The librium use for calming down...it acts on the brain....the centeral nerves system...so if you had one of these....drowsiness,dizziness,nausea,con... vision and headache...if any one of these effects presist notify your doctor...it may be serious Answered by Raymonde Clancey 1 year ago.


Why are my eyes different/hazy after taking librium?
Asked by Elizbeth Chatriand 1 year ago.

Librium relaxes involuntary muscle. One of the results is relaxation of the iris muscles (those controlling the size of the pupils of the eyes). So pupils get wider. Wide pupils make pictures hazy. Normally the body controls pupil size according to near or far look and according to intensity of light. Answered by Adam Abatti 1 year ago.


Is librium good for social anxiety?
i have social anxiety really bad and i need something for it.its affecting me bad.. Asked by Osvaldo Viviani 1 year ago.

Librium is an anti-anxiety pill but in my experience is most often used for treating alcohol withdrawal. Please see a doctor about this: there are better meds for social anxiety. Answered by Gwenn Daversa 1 year ago.

I don't know about that but my doctor and psychiatrist have placed me on Fluoxetine. I've been on them 2 weeks and so far, just felt sick. No other side effects. They haven't kicked in yet, but maybe you should give them a shot too! Oh, and while you're taking those get therapy. I'm having CBT and it's going OK. Just taking medication won't work. If you want more info and to just talk about SA, add this t_carr@hotmail.co.uk Oh and I have social anxiety and depression. Answered by Ethan Steer 1 year ago.

complicated task. browse onto yahoo or google. this can assist! Answered by Darcel Amen 1 year ago.


What is librium and what are its side effects?
My mum has been an alcoholic for most of my life but has sobered up in the last month or two. Today I came home to her lying on the floor in her room and when I woke her up she seemed to be drunk. Her friend later explained to me that the doctor has given her something called Librium which is to help with the... Asked by Alphonse Sanagustin 1 year ago.

My mum has been an alcoholic for most of my life but has sobered up in the last month or two. Today I came home to her lying on the floor in her room and when I woke her up she seemed to be drunk. Her friend later explained to me that the doctor has given her something called Librium which is to help with the withdrawal of alcohol but it can have side effects. Unfortunately, I don't believe what my mum has told her because my mum has lied loads of times before about not being drunk and that she's stopped drinking which has caused me to lose all trust in her. Is she telling the truth? Is Librium used to help with alcohol withdrawal and if so, what are it's side effects? Thanks. Answered by Demetra Kesler 1 year ago.

Yes Librium (chlordiazepoxide) is used and is FDA approved for the management of withdrawal symptoms of acute alcoholism. Alcoholics are typically not only addicted (psychological dependence) but they are also typically physically dependent to alcohol. This means that if the alcohol were to be abruptly stopped severe and potentially life threatening withdrawal symptoms can occur. Librium is a benzodiazepine class drug and benzodiazepines activate some of the same receptors in the brain as alcohol thus Librium acts as a substitute for alcohol. However Librium lasts a very long time (unlike alcohol) so normally it is taken for a few days and then the dose is tapered down. This makes physical withdrawal much safer and more comfortable. And the long duration of Librium is particularly important, it would be be very hard to tapper a person off alcohol using alcohol since it would have to be given so frequently and would be hard to do for other reasons. The most common side effects of Librium include drowsiness, ataxia, and confusion. A crude way of describing Librium is "alcohol in pill form" but it is somewhat accurate in the sense that the side effects of Librium can resemble the effects of being drunk. The major concern with Librium is that Librium can be abused and people can become addicted to it. Normally (for alcohol withdrawal) it is only prescribed to be taken for a few days as soon as the person stops drinking. Although it is uncommon some people, especially alcoholics, keep taking Librium and develop an addiction to it and in many cases physical dependence too. Hopefully your mother is taking Librium as prescribed. I will also say that typically very large doses of Librium are used for a few days, if that is the case then your mum may just have a few days of sleeping a lot. If you can see what the prescription bottle says and how long the medication is for. Since she is taking it at home (rather than in hospital) it may be prescribed for a longer period of time but probably at a lower dose (likely 100 mg/day or less) than would be used in hospital (which could easily be 300-500 mg/day). So your mum is telling the truth and people who stop alcohol without a proper "detox" (which is what Librium does) not only can suffer severe withdrawal and require hospitalization but also people who do detox with medication are more likely to stay sober. So if she has never tried medication for the physical withdrawal then this is probably a step in the right direction. Answered by Onita Hasychak 1 year ago.

Side Effects Of Librium Answered by Maribel Lackman 1 year ago.

Librium Side Effects Answered by Susie Dutchover 1 year ago.


Librium (Chlordiazepoxide) questions?
Hi i am on 5mg librium taking about 6-8 a day.. i have social anxiety, depression, anger/sadness, etc.. im a mess.. anyway, i wanted to know how long librium takes to kick in, and how long it works for? Also, i drink ussually 2 cups of coffee, 5-10 cigarrettes, and im 21 today so ill probably start having a couple... Asked by Kristy Ingvolostad 1 year ago.

Hi i am on 5mg librium taking about 6-8 a day.. i have social anxiety, depression, anger/sadness, etc.. im a mess.. anyway, i wanted to know how long librium takes to kick in, and how long it works for? Also, i drink ussually 2 cups of coffee, 5-10 cigarrettes, and im 21 today so ill probably start having a couple beers at night.. how do these interact with librium and my symptoms? im also on celexa 20mg, which i dont believe does anything for me but make me tired... ive been taking it for 2 weeks, but my phyciatist says i just have to get used to it and increase the dose and once its built up enough, it will make a difference.. im not sure if i agree... any thoughts? Thanks, yall have a good day now... Happy Birthday to me! Answered by Vivienne Millis 1 year ago.

Librium usually starts working immediately once you start taking it. Well, it did with me, but then I was taking 16 ten milligram tablets a day to calm me down. I believe it's not advised to take these medications with alcohol, mainly because these drugs do make you drowsy & adding alcohol on top of that, will make you even more drowsy. Alcohol will also wash the drug out of your system, thus diluting it's therapeutic effect & leaving you feeling more agitated the next day. And your psychiatrist is right, after all, they spent years at medical school studying & gaining a professionally recognized qualification. Celexa will probably take a while to build up in your system & take proper effect, just like your psychiatrist said. And the thing about taking Librium is that it has a very subtle effect & you probably don't notice it's effect at all! Either way, if you do have a few beers, make sure you aren't driving, you only have a few & no more than a few. Answered by Vernetta Opper 1 year ago.

Librium Chlordiazepoxide Answered by Marquetta Notari 1 year ago.


Anyone ever heard of Librium?
No I never had a substance abuse problem. I used to be on Cymbalta and the doctor decided to switch me to Librium for the anxiety/OCD. I am not on any other medicaton except for ambien for sleep. I took my first librium today and don't feel much of a change yet. How long does it usually take to work. Asked by Tangela Spicker 1 year ago.

Librium is a benzodiazepine, which is an addictive and habit-forming group of medications. You can have serious life-threatening withdrawals if you abruptly stop taking it or can have complications if you do not take it as prescribed (i.e., take more). Benzodiazepines as a class of medications are typically fast-acting for anxiety/OCD. They are not meant to be used long-term. Are you taking another medication (Paxil, etc.) and the doctor prescribed Librium as an adjunctive medication? The only benzodiazepine that is not that fast-acting is Klonopin. Do you have a history of substance abuse? If so, be careful using Librium or any other benzodiazepine. Answered by Devon Guinane 1 year ago.

Librium, as I was told, is a weaker benzo than Xanax. Yes, it can be habit forming, and you should only take the prescribed amount. I take two 25mg capsules a day and I have been for about 4-5 months. If my memory serves me, I was told that Xanax is habit-forming and taking it for an extended amount of time would be unwise. Librium on the other hand, is still habit-forming, but you can take it daily. For anyone else who found this 7 year old question google, like me, Librium made me drowsy; so I took it at night. Now, after 4-5 months, there are no noticeable effects after I'm taking it, other than the therapeutic effect of no anxiety. Answered by Gene Mcmillen 1 year ago.

Why is Librium prescribed? Librium is used in the treatment of anxiety disorders. It is also prescribed for short-term relief of the symptoms of anxiety, symptoms of withdrawal in acute alcoholism, and anxiety and apprehension before surgery. It belongs to a class of drugs known as benzodiazepines. Most important fact about Librium Librium is habit-forming and you can become dependent on it. You could experience withdrawal symptoms if you stop taking it abruptly (see "Librium side effects"). You should not discontinue the drug or change your dose without your doctor's approval. Answered by Winter Georgeson 1 year ago.

Librium is used to manage the alcohol withdrawal symptoms and anxiety. Librium contains generic Chlordiazepoxide as an active compound. For more details visit: SuperGenericMart. Answered by Jesus Werley 1 year ago.

Any type of anxiety whether it personal or social anxiety can be easily resolved with Librium 10 mg. Buy Librium 10 mg from yourmeds247 and get huge discounts. Answered by Dina Stach 1 year ago.

Librium is the potent medicine to manage the alcohol withdrawal symptoms and anxiety. For more details visit: MedsBuy247. Answered by Clement Sybert 1 year ago.


How does Librium work? What is it for?
Asked by Anisha Worden 1 year ago.

Librium is the trade name for Chlordiazepoxide, a sedative/hypnotic drug. It is a benzodiazepines. Chlordiazepoxide is most commonly used to treat insomnia. It decreases the time taken to fall asleep and nocturnal awakenings, as well as increasing the total amount of time spent sleeping. Chlordiazepoxide is also used to relieve anxiety in serious anxiety related conditions including alcohol withdrawal. It is not recommended for the long-term treatment of anxiety due to the development of dependence. It acts on receptors in the brain (GABA receptors) causing the release of a chemical called GABA (gamma amino butyric acid). GABA is a major inhibitory chemical in the brain involved in inducing sleepiness and control of anxiety and fits. Chlordiazepoxide acts by increasing the activity of GABA, thereby reducing the functioning of certain areas of the brain. This results in sleepiness, a decrease in anxiety and relaxation of muscles. Answered by Juliette Sedar 1 year ago.

Librium was the first benzodiazepine put on the market. It is in the same family of Valium and Xanax. It is a tranquilizer and a sedative. It is also used to treat insomnia. It is rarely used today, since newer drugs have lower dosages and fewer side effects. Answered by Theola Kedra 1 year ago.

Librium is to soothe nervous stomachs and must have a sedative effect also. Was on some yrs. ago for a nervous stomach thinking I had an ulcer but no---just nervous stomach and dr. put me on Librium Answered by Herma Wininger 1 year ago.

It is somekind of blocker for your brain. My mother in law took it for years for silent siezures. Answered by Desmond Deighton 1 year ago.

Not sure what librium is, do u mean lithium? Lithium is a mood elevator and can be gained from watching the sunset Answered by Jacqualine Mailes 1 year ago.

check out webmd.com or health A to Z.com Answered by Andrea Lorenzo 1 year ago.


Is Bayer safe with Librium?
I don't mean taking them together at the same time. I guess I mean what span of time should I wait before taking Bayer, after Librium? Asked by Verdell Sacre 1 year ago.

No interactions at all. Librium has no known interactions with any medications yet although bayer has a few which I will list to help you. Anticoagulants Hypoglycemic Agents Uricosuric Agents: Aspirin may decrease the effects of probenecid, sulfinpyrazone, and phenylbutazone. Spironolactone: Alcohol: Has a synergistic effect with aspirin in causing gastrointestinal bleeding. Corticosteroids: Concomitant administration with aspirin may increase the risk of gastrointestinal ulceration and may reduce serum salicylate levels. Pyrazolone Derivatives (phenylbutazone, oxyphenbutazone, and possibly dipyrone): Concomitant administration with aspirin may increase the risk of gastrointestinal ulceration. Nonsteroidal Antiinflammatory Agents: Aspirin is contraindicated in patients who are hypersensitive to nonsteroidal antiinflammatory agents. Urinary Alkalinizers: Decrease aspirin effectiveness by increasing the rate of salicylate renal excretion. Phenobarbital: Decreases aspirin effectiveness by enzyme induction. Phenytoin: Serum phenytoin levels may be increased by aspirin. Propranolol: May decrease aspirin's antiinflammatory action by competing for the same receptors. Antacids: Enteric Coated Aspirin should not be given concurrently with antacids, since an increase in the pH of the stomach may effect the enteric coating of the tablets. Answered by Lauren Desmore 1 year ago.

Bayer is a large company. You'd have to ask them, but I suspect they don't want you too drugged up if you're working in many of their jobs. But if you were asking about aspirin, the combination of aspirin and Librium normally causes no more problems than the individual drugs separately. Answered by Enriqueta Hines 1 year ago.

Do you mean, can you take Bayer aspirin with Librium? Those two medications should not have any interactions. Answered by Sammie Fosburgh 1 year ago.


Librium in drug test?
Ok, I get so stressed out that my dad gave me 2 of his Librium to take before a big test last month. It's been 17 days since I took just 2 pills. However today I had to take a pre-employment drug test. Will they show up? I literally have never done any drugs in my life. I haven't taken anymore librium... Asked by Beverly Rissell 1 year ago.

Ok, I get so stressed out that my dad gave me 2 of his Librium to take before a big test last month. It's been 17 days since I took just 2 pills. However today I had to take a pre-employment drug test. Will they show up? I literally have never done any drugs in my life. I haven't taken anymore librium since, but I'm freaking out...help! Answered by Paulene Perrott 1 year ago.

If you are tested for benzodiazepines (the drug class Librium is in), and keep in mind you may very well NOT be tested for benzodiazepines, then it is possible it could be detected. Librium has an incrediblely long half-life and it can potentially be detected in urine for 30 days. However since you only took it one time your risk is lower, if you had taken it even twice the chance of detection would rise drastically. Aside from it being illegal to take your fathers Librium of all the controlled substances there are only about four that have extremely long potential detection times and Librium is one of them. If you had taken any other benzodiazepine except Valium then you would have nothing to worry about. Whatever happens is out of your control now, if it is detected you will likely get a phone call asking if you have a prescription (and if you did they would verify it). Answered by Cortney Bentham 1 year ago.

Probably not after such a long time it is all gone. I do not think they care so much about that I take a benzo: Klonopin (prescribe to me) and a had a drug test for a job they never ask me about it. So they look more for LSD and other hard core stuff. Answered by Argentina Fredricksen 1 year ago.

The librium use for calming down...it acts on the brain....the centeral nerves system...so if you had one of these....drowsiness,dizziness,nausea,con... vision and headache...if any one of these effects presist notify your doctor...it may be serious Answered by Ellis Prall 1 year ago.


Why are my eyes different/hazy after taking librium?
Asked by Francene Gonsior 1 year ago.

Librium relaxes involuntary muscle. One of the results is relaxation of the iris muscles (those controlling the size of the pupils of the eyes). So pupils get wider. Wide pupils make pictures hazy. Normally the body controls pupil size according to near or far look and according to intensity of light. Answered by Demarcus Schoo 1 year ago.


Is librium good for social anxiety?
i have social anxiety really bad and i need something for it.its affecting me bad.. Asked by Christa Groszkiewicz 1 year ago.

Librium is an anti-anxiety pill but in my experience is most often used for treating alcohol withdrawal. Please see a doctor about this: there are better meds for social anxiety. Answered by Blanch Khazaleh 1 year ago.

I don't know about that but my doctor and psychiatrist have placed me on Fluoxetine. I've been on them 2 weeks and so far, just felt sick. No other side effects. They haven't kicked in yet, but maybe you should give them a shot too! Oh, and while you're taking those get therapy. I'm having CBT and it's going OK. Just taking medication won't work. If you want more info and to just talk about SA, add this t_carr@hotmail.co.uk Oh and I have social anxiety and depression. Answered by Raleigh Hoznour 1 year ago.

complicated task. browse onto yahoo or google. this can assist! Answered by Dianne Cicalese 1 year ago.


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