What will Meclizine Hydrochloride Oral tablet show on a drug test?
Asked by Gearldine Krzykowski 1 month ago.
It shouldn't show anything. Most drug screens test specifically for certain drugs. Meclizine is the generic antivert which is prescribed for dizziness. Answered by Diana Malaspina 1 month ago.
The only way cigarettes will show up is if the specifically test for nicotene then it would for sure. Yes , anything that is consumed whether Popping pills,m snorting , eating it can all be tested for and some test will exactly how much is in your system...You seemed concerned...if your popping expect to get caught one way or another and that would be the easy out..otherwise if you dont get caught you may become addicted to these pills, or to nicotine, both which are life rendering!! Answered by Rashida Bartenfield 1 month ago.
What happens if your dog eats Meclizine hydrochloride?
Asked by Maryanna Rokicki 1 month ago.
If it has not taken so many pills it will just sleep for some time and restore again. Answered by Robbi Horns 1 month ago.
What is the difference between meclizine 25mg rx tablets and meclizine hydrochloride 25mg?
i went on a cruise about 3 weeks ago. on the boat they gave us meclizine hydrochloride 25mg. it didn't help me with my nausea at all. once i got home after 2 weeks i was still nauseas every day. i went to the doctor and they gave me meclizine 25mg rx tablets. the doctor says that i might have vertigo which is...
Asked by Larraine Jew 1 month ago.
i went on a cruise about 3 weeks ago. on the boat they gave us meclizine hydrochloride 25mg. it didn't help me with my nausea at all. once i got home after 2 weeks i was still nauseas every day. i went to the doctor and they gave me meclizine 25mg rx tablets. the doctor says that i might have vertigo which is why she gave this to me and because of the continuous nausea. what is the difference between the 2 medicines? Answered by Estrella Hursey 1 month ago.
They are the same medicine. They may be manufactured by different companies but are the same generically. Answered by Nichelle Skeet 1 month ago.
Ok, the Meclizine shouldn't give you that feeling but the Promethlazine might. See if he'll put you on something different like Zofran or Reglan (preferred) instead that doesn't have such a sedating effect. The Meclizine (Antivert) will help with the vertigo and a different antiemetic will help with the nausea and vomiting. You probably have an inner ear infection, so you really need to be on an antibiotic and see an ENT specialist to have it checked out and cured once and for all. Answered by Lyman Levine 1 month ago.
Meclizine 25mg Rx Answered by Arletta Blackston 1 month ago.
Is the use of Meclizine hydrochloride & pyridoxine hydrochloride are safe during pregnancy?
Asked by Chelsea Kannady 1 month ago.
It is generally safe, but it is not recommended to take while you're pregnant as it could have some complications. To be on the safe side just use seasickness bands or equivalent. Answered by Lu Papka 1 month ago.
I found an oval pill. It is white on the the one side and says par. It is yellow on the other side and says 03
Asked by Stephnie Stave 1 month ago.
Drug Name - Meclizine Hydrochloride Strength(s) - 25 mg Imprint - par 035 Manufacturer/Distributor - IVAX Corporation MECLIZINE HYDROCHLORIDE Description: DRAMAMINE Less Drowsy Formula contains meclizine hydrochloride. Active Ingredient: Meclizine hydrochloride 25 mg per tablet Indications: for prevention and treatment of the symptoms associated with motion sickness including nausea, vomiting, and dizziness Directions: To prevent motion sickness, the first dose should be taken 1 hour before starting activity. To prevent or treat motion sickness, use the following dosing. Adults and children 12 years and over: 1 to 2 tablets once daily, or as directed by a doctor Warnings: Do not use in children under 12 years of age unless directed by a doctor. Ask a doctor before use if you have: • a breathing problem such as emphysema or chronic bronchitis • glaucoma • difficulty in urination due to enlargement of the prostate gland Ask a doctor or pharmacist before use if you are taking sedatives or tranquilizers When using these products: • drowsiness may occur • avoid alcoholic drinks • alcohol, sedatives, and tranquilizers may increase drowsiness • be careful when driving a motor vehicle or operating machinery If pregnant or breast-feeding, ask a health professional before use. Keep out of reach of children. In case of overdose, get medical help or contact a Poison Control Center right away. Inactive Ingredients: Colloidal silicon dioxide, corn starch, D&C yellow no. 10 (aluminum lake), lactose, magnesium stearate, microcrystalline cellulose How Supplied: Yellow tablets in 8 ct. vials Store at controlled room temperature 20°-25°C (68°-77°F) Answered by Melony Sbarra 1 month ago.
Its gabapentin. A pain medication used for restless leg syndrome. Its easy to know what a pill js when you find it. Just do a search of the number or letters on the pill along with the color and shape. Answered by Victor Mcandrew 1 month ago.
It could be an antibiotic or something like that. Ring the chemist/pharmacy and describe it to them. If they don't help try to ring the poison line or drug line. Answered by Berenice Dilcher 1 month ago.
meclizine - used for dizziness - throw it out Answered by Carl Loeffler 1 month ago.
call poison control they will tell you what it is Answered by Isiah Duncil 1 month ago.
I found a pill and it yellow shaped like a football and has GG /261 can anyone tell me plz?
Asked by Kirby Dealba 1 month ago.
The pill is Meclizine Hydrochloride 25mg in strength. Meclizine HCL is used to treat motionsickness, vertigo, nausea/vomiting and is the the anticholinergic antiemetic drug class. You can buy it as: Antivert, Bonine, D-Vert, Dramamine II, Medivert, Driminate II, Meclicot, Ru-Vert-M, Meni-D Answered by Meghan Tuey 1 month ago.
it is meclizine 25 mg. sold over the counter as dramamine to prevent motion sickness. Answered by Raymon Keifer 1 month ago.
that is so sad but has a beautiful ending! thank you so much for sharing this with me. Answered by Sidney Barnas 1 month ago.
Is there any way to cure a really bad memory?
☻I've been going to the same school for 4 years yet I still couldn't memorise the route. Even worse, I have been living in the same town for 15 WHOLE years but I know nothing about which road is which. My mind does NOT drift away. There are times I really, really concentrated my eyes on the ambience, but my...
Asked by Narcisa Girellini 1 month ago.
☻I've been going to the same school for 4 years yet I still couldn't memorise the route. Even worse, I have been living in the same town for 15 WHOLE years but I know nothing about which road is which. My mind does NOT drift away. There are times I really, really concentrated my eyes on the ambience, but my memory fails to put the fragment to a whole. ☻As a kid, I watched a lot of cartoons but I could remember none of it. Perhaps I remember the title, but definitely not the storyline or the characters. ☻I instantaneously forget things my friends have just said, even after less than 30 secs. ☻I have quite a problem remembering people's names/faces. Matter of fact, I know none of my teacher's name. Maybe one or two. And I unintentionally offended one of my form teacher for not remembering her face and ended up asking "where can I find *insert her name*?" straight to her face. I does not remember her name. There may be more but that's all I can think of right now. Any idea to turn my memory into those of a photographic one? Answered by Darron Swanick 1 month ago.
Oh, the stories I could tell you! I suspect you may have sysdexlia. Err, ahhh, make deslexidia. No, not that either. Just a minute, I need to go get a can opener so I can get into my cerebrum. There, I suspect you may have dyslexia. I am going to test my memory. I am going to type a name and then see if I spelled it correctly. Meclizine hydrochloride. Got it right. I am wondering if that might help you. My IQ is so high that most people automatically assume I am lying if I tell them, yet some of the same things you mentioned I also have experienced. There is a book called Smart but Feeling Dumb that I would give you if I still had my copy. It is by Harold N. Levinson. I would suggest you get it and read it even if you have to crawl five hundred miles on your hands and knees to get a copy. But back to meclizine, it also goes by the brand or trade name Antivert. Meclizine hydrochloride is the generic name for it. In the United States it is prescription only so you would have to see a doctor to get it. If you decide to try it, stay on it for a month at least before you give up on it. I think it took only two or three days for it to start making a difference, though I may be off by a week or so on that. But if you try it, you my find that all of a sudden it is like you came out of a mental fog. I am not the only one who has experienced that, and it is an amazing feeling. If you Google dyslexia you may be misinformed that it is a reading problem. It can be but is not necessarily. I read at over 6,000 words a minute if I push myself, and at one time when I concentrated on increasing my speed hit over 15,000. That may sound like a lot, but an old friend of mine was measured at about 65,000 a minute, and with perfect comprehension. Luke was what he liked to be called, but his actual name is Luther C. I was in a classroom with him and some other people when he did it. They darkened the room then started one at a time flashing pages from a projector onto a wall. After each one, they would raise the light level and we took a test on the information on what we had just seen. They kept increasing the speed until I barely had time to focus and read a few sentences. Luke had the rest of us shaking our heads. I have gone through a lot including a few moves of residence since I first took meclizine, and once the fog cleared as an experiment I quite and when the fog did not return just quite taking it. But the drug is fairly inexpensive and when I went to the doctor to ask him for a prescription, he did not even ask me what it was for, just wrote it out and gave it to me. From that I assume it would not be a drug of abuse and also with few if any harmful side effects. But he also knew that I quite drinking alcohol and taking recreational drugs a few weeks before I was conceived so he knew I would not abuse any drug anyway. My mother never drank or did drugs either, I am sure, so I had a good start. One disclaimer: I have done no research on sysdexlia, err, ahh, dyslexia for some years. You might want to see what recent information is available, and the book Smart but Felling Dumb should be available as used and on the Internet, making the price more affordable. Enough for now? Good, now go get a snack from the kitchen. If you can remember how to get there, that is. (Voice fading away...) Hey! Has anyone seen my glasses? Huh? Look in my hand? Whatever in the world for? Oh, never mind. Edit: I just realized something. I was reading my answer after I submitted it and realized I completely forgot something I had intended to put in. Not joking at all. I was going to put in that I do not know if I have any meclizine left, but if so I am going to take it again for a while and if not I am going to go get some more. How ironic I should forget something while answering a question on forgetting. But that makes me think even more strongly it may help. I have been getting very upset with my self for forgetting until too late to pick Best Answer. In addition to having a problem with directions, having a problem keeping track of time can be indicative of dyslexia. Hold on a minute, I need to ask my mother something. (Now that was embarrassing! I saw some old lady and asked her if she had seen my mother. She looked at me funny and then said I AM your mother!) Later, dude! Uh, what was your name again? Answered by Irena Sobers 1 month ago.
I have the exact same problem but mine is ill have somthing really important and put it down and forget where i put it... i lost so much stuff, and like in school i cant remember what the teacher said so test's are hard for me... I have not figured out anything to help me but really always keep in your mind that you have to remember, but other than that were screwed :] lol... Answered by Yuette Usack 1 month ago.
discuss this with your MD to ensure that there are no underlying medical conditions. good luck Answered by Gene Baridon 1 month ago.
I just told you how, a couple of minutes ago... Answered by Britney Keadle 1 month ago.
2/23/07 ? Meniners Syndrom What can I do to treat this diagnisis. Thank you Sunshine?
Asked by Dorris Rubeo 1 month ago.
I was diagnosed with this in 1995. I kept a detailed log for 1 year. Wherever I would have an episode, I would write down the following for the prior 3 days before the attack: what I ate, what medicines I was taking, what perfume/lotions I used, time of day of episode, weather conditions, season of the year, if I had traveled, and how I had been feeling. I could not find any type of pattern. I do not add salt to my food and eat regular home cooked meals and also fast foods. I was prescribed Antivert (common name meclizine hydrochloride that now can be bought over the counter) 25 mg up to 4 times a day when an attack occurs. I found it best to take medicine, lie down in a cool, dark room, close my eyes, and stay as still as possible. If I catch the episode very early and it hasn't progressed to a really bad state, then it passes in about 45 minutes. If after taking the antivert the dizziness does not improve or becomes drastically worse with nausea and vomiting, I was advised to take phenergan 25 mg up to 2 times a day which does require a prescription. The antivert can make you a little drowsy; the phenergan general does make you sleepy. If I continued to lie in bed very still, with my eyes closed the phenergan usually works in about 1 hour. I have learned to be alert to early symptoms (for me it is one or more of the following: ringing in my ears, sudden feeling of motion sickness, dizziness for no reason, a feeling like my ear is full, a pain in the inside of the ear like someone is pinching it), take the antivert right away and lie down, take it again in about 2 hours if I don't feel better, and then maybe move on to the phenergan after another 2 hours. I know how very miserable you are when everything is spinning, you keep puking, and it feels as if you will never get rid of the dizziness. A nurse taught me this trick to use whenever I am in the middle of an episode; it helps you focus on other things while the medicine is working and may make that time go by easier: I go through the alphabet and think of a city that begins with the letter A, then a city that begins with the letter B, and so on through the alphabet. Or do the same thing with names of girls, names of boys, names of animals. Or start from 100 and begin subtracting 3 (or 7) then subtract 3 (or 7) from that number and so on. I know this sounds dumb, but when you are feeling that terrible, you'd be surprised how hard it is to concentrate and think of a city that begins with a D. By focusing on this rather than the dizziness, the medication works while you are distracted. If I have had a really bad attack, I find I get another attack quickly if I read or work on the computer after an attack--it is like my eyes have difficulty focusing on finer print afterwards. It is caused by an imbalance of the fluid in the ear. It usually affects only 1 side. You may have many episodes in a day or go months without one. There is no cure, there are only medicines you can take or things you can do (cut back on salt, caffine) to make you feel a little better until it passes. I have found that as I get older, I am having fewer attacks. You may need to get a doctor's note for work or school explaining what you have, that it can cause sudden dizziness and nausea to the point that you cannot continue with usual activities of life during the attack, and that you may be out unexpectedly. Get a good doctor! Hope this helps. Answered by Sanjuanita Zola 1 month ago.
The most important things you can do to help yourself are (1) Use dietary management and avoid foods high in sodium, cholesterol, triglycerides and carbohydrates. Avoid chocolate, caffeine and excessive sugar. (2) Avoid tobacco, and (3) Adhere strictly to the medication regimen prescribed for you by your doctor. The standard surgical treatments for Meniere's Syndrome are endolymphatic sac decompression, vestibular nerve section and labyrinthectomy. The newest treatments are vestibular rehab, streptomycin perfusion, Dexamethasone perfusion and electrical stimulation. You might want to discuss these options with your ENT to determine if you are a candidate for any of them. Answered by Alissa Rykaczewski 1 month ago.
22307 meniners syndrom treat diagnisis sunshine Answered by Matthew Neesmith 1 month ago.
Patients who are not severely affected may choose to manage their disease through diet. Dietary management of endolymphatic hydrops is based on the avoidance of substances that may trigger or exacerbate fluid pressure buildup in the inner ear. As with systemic hypertension, the goal of managing Ménière disease is to reduce the total volume of body fluid. This reduction, in turn, may reduce the fluid volume in the inner ear. Avoidance of salt is one of the mainstays of therapy because sodium seems to play a major role in fluid retention in the inner ear. Patients should avoid foods with high sodium content (eg, pizza, preserved foods, smoked fish). Sodium nitrate is used in many preserved and smoked foods; therefore, these foods are high in sodium content. A rigid salt-restricted diet is recommended (ie, 1.5 g sodium), under the guidance of a nutritionist. Avoidance of other trigger substances has also been shown to help. The following should be avoided: caffeine; nicotine; chocolate, which has shown to be a potent trigger substance; tobacco; alcohol, particularly red wine and beer; foods with high cholesterol or triglyceride content; foods with high carbohydrate content; and excessive sweets and candy. Answered by Virgil Chahal 1 month ago.
Ain't No Sunshine, Answered by Nick Hald 1 month ago.
How do I avoid motion sickness in the future?
I'm training to become a pilot and I take lessons in a tiny plane. Anyway, we flew over New York City today and the turbulence was making the plane bounce badly, which made me start to feel sick. I didn't get sick, I just felt queasy until we got to a calmer area. How can I avoid this in the future?
Asked by Mose Tshudy 1 month ago.
My doctor recommended this medication but it is NOT prescription. The name is Meclizine Hydrochloride and it is OTC. I don't know about your state but I do know in AZ and OR you can only get it from the pharmacist, not on the shelf but you don't need a prescription. It is excellent!!! One or 2 tablets before you travel is all you need. Trust me, it works! Answered by Hal Rohrdanz 1 month ago.
Don't eat before hand so that nothing comes up Answered by Natacha Bouchard 1 month ago.
Don't worry about it, New York has that effect on everybody. Answered by Linwood Debrot 1 month ago.
Vertigo help please?!?
Hello, my father seems to have a severe case of vertigo. He gets dizzy, feels nauseous. He also feels like he's going to faint. It's been happening a lot lately and all the doctor's did was give him medicine for it. Has anyone her ever had vertigo? Will vertigo stay for awhile? If you have, could you...
Asked by Stefanie Braylock 1 month ago.
Hello, my father seems to have a severe case of vertigo. He gets dizzy, feels nauseous. He also feels like he's going to faint. It's been happening a lot lately and all the doctor's did was give him medicine for it. Has anyone her ever had vertigo? Will vertigo stay for awhile? If you have, could you please tell me ways to prevent it and deal with it. I'm also wondering if the docter diagnosed him wrong. Any information will help! Answered by Melynda Remus 1 month ago.
there are many causes of vertigo and treatment, duration depends on the cause :) consult a neurologist just to make sure and if other symptoms are present like tinnitus or u think its ear/vestibular related go to an ENT anyway. i hope this can help Medications Commonly prescribed medications include the following: Meclizine hydrochloride (Antivert) Diphenhydramine (Benadryl) Scopolamine transdermal patch Promethazine hydrochloride (Phenergan) Diazepam (Valium) Take these medications only as directed by and under the supervision of your doctor. Medical Treatment The choice of treatment will depend on the diagnosis. Vertigo can be treated with medicine you take by mouth, through medicine placed on the skin (as a patch), or drugs given through an IV. Specific types of vertigo may require additional treatment and referral: Bacterial infection of the middle ear requires antibiotics. For Meniere disease, in addition to symptomatic treatment, people might be placed on a low salt diet and may require medication used to increase urine output. A hole in the inner ear causing recurrent infection may require referral to an ear, nose, and throat (ENT) specialist for surgery. In addition to the drugs used for benign paroxysmal positional vertigo, several physical maneuvers can be used to treat the condition. Vestibular rehabilitation exercises consist of having you sit on the edge of a table and lie down to one side until the vertigo resolves followed by sitting up and lying down on the other side, again until the vertigo ceases. This is repeated until the vertigo is no longer inducible. Particle repositioning maneuver is a treatment based on the idea that the condition is caused by small stones in the inner ear. Your head is repositioned to move the stones to their normal position. This maneuver should be repeated until the abnormal eye movements are no longer visible. Answered by Lela Ruberte 1 month ago.
This is going to sound really weird but have him get his ears cleaned out. I suffered from vertigo a few years ago and ended up in the emergency room, they used a special solution, warm water and sprayer, I had wax fall out of each ear the size of peanut! It worked and I have never had a problem since. Answered by Tammi Ille 1 month ago.
I was diagnosed with benine positional vertigo.....he needs to go to an ENT and they will manipulate his head (therapy) and it will help, depending on which type of vertigo he has. Answered by Elvera Hemon 1 month ago.