Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 020938/001.

Names and composition

"MOBIC" is the commercial name of a drug composed of MELOXICAM.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
020938/001 MOBIC MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
020938/002 MOBIC MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
021530/001 MOBIC MELOXICAM SUSPENSION/ORAL 7.5MG per 5ML

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
020938/001 MOBIC MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
020938/002 MOBIC MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
021530/001 MOBIC MELOXICAM SUSPENSION/ORAL 7.5MG per 5ML
077882/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077882/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077918/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077918/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077920/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077920/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077921/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077921/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077923/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077923/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077925/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077925/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077927/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077927/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077928/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077928/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077929/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077929/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077930/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077930/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077931/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077931/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077932/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077932/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077933/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077933/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077934/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077934/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077935/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077935/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077936/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077936/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077937/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077937/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077938/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077938/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
077944/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
077944/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
078008/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
078008/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
078039/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
078039/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
078102/001 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 7.5MG
078102/002 MELOXICAM MELOXICAM TABLET/ORAL 15MG
207233/001 VIVLODEX MELOXICAM CAPSULE/ORAL 5MG
207233/002 VIVLODEX MELOXICAM CAPSULE/ORAL 10MG

Ask a doctor

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

Answered questions

Does mobic anti inflammatory have any side effect dammage to kidneys?
i have kidney reflux which has left me with only one functional kidney and the only relief from my arthritis is mobic but doctors says this does damage to my kidneys so told me to stop taking it, now in pain again. confusing when one doctor puts you on it and another takes you off it when both doctors have my... Asked by Selena Kozikowski 1 year ago.

i have kidney reflux which has left me with only one functional kidney and the only relief from my arthritis is mobic but doctors says this does damage to my kidneys so told me to stop taking it, now in pain again. confusing when one doctor puts you on it and another takes you off it when both doctors have my history!!! Answered by Harley Damours 1 year ago.

About MOBIC® (meloxicam) tablets MOBIC is a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID) indicated to help relieve the signs and symptoms of osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis. MOBIC is available in 7.5 mg and 15 mg once-daily tablets. Doses higher than 15 mg per day should not be taken due to an increased risk of serious stomach and intestinal problems. You should not take MOBIC if you have had an allergic-type reaction to meloxicam, aspirin or other NSAIDs. MOBIC should not be taken if you have asthma. MOBIC cannot be taken in the place of aspirin and is not intended to help prevent a heart attack or stroke. NSAIDs may increase the chance of a heart attack or stroke, which may occur without warning and could result in death. They should never be taken right before or after heart surgery. NSAIDs cause an increased risk of serious gastrointestinal adverse events including bleeding, ulceration, and perforation of the stomach or intestines, which can be fatal. These events can occur at any time during use and without warning symptoms. NSAIDs may cause serious life-threatening skin reactions. If you develop a rash, discontinue the medication immediately and call your doctor. NSAIDs can cause fluid retention (swelling). Contact your doctor if you experience an unexplained weight gain or any swelling. Pregnant women should consult with their physicians before taking MOBIC. However, MOBIC should not be taken by women in late pregnancy. Tell your doctor if you have advanced kidney disease or any symptoms suggesting liver problems. In clinical trials, the most common side effects were diarrhea, indigestion, headache, and flu-like symptoms. Tell your doctor if you experience any unusual symptoms. Answered by Heidi Yasin 1 year ago.

You can get stomach ulcers nad tummy trouble. Answered by Veronika Skornia 1 year ago.


Crossing drugs/mobic,tequin?
outcome of mixture Asked by Krishna Arent 1 year ago.

woolew5, Mobic or meloxicam is a type of medicine called a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID). NSAIDs are used to relieve pain and inflammation. Tequin or gatifloxacin also named Tequin Teqpaq is an antibiotic in a group of drugs called fluoroquinolones. is used to treat bacterial infections of the lungs, sinuses, skin, and urinary tract. It is also used to treat certain sexually transmitted diseases and may also be used for other purposes. Before you use these two drugs together, you should be aware that coadministration with nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) may potentiate the risk of central nervous system toxicity sometimes associated with fluoroquinolone use. The interaction has been reported most often with enoxacin. It may occur with other fluoroquinolones as well, but is poorly documented. The exact mechanism of interaction is unknown. Some investigators suggest that the piperazine ring of fluoroquinolones may inhibit the binding of gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA) to brain receptors and that NSAIDs may synergistically add to this effect. Patients with a history of seizures may be at greater risk. WARNING. Clinical monitoring for signs of CNS stimulation such as tremors, involuntary muscle movements, hallucinations, or seizures is recommended if fluoroquinolone antibiotics are prescribed in combination with NSAIDs. This coadministration should be discussed with both your doctor and your pharmacist before administration is commenced. ALL ANSWERS SHOULD BE THOROUGHLY RESEARCHED, IN ANY FORUM AND ESPECIALLY IN THIS ONE. - MANY ANSWERS ARE FLAWED. It is extremely important to obtain an accurate diagnosis before trying to find a cure. Many diseases and conditions share common symptoms. The information provided here should not be used during any medical emergency or for the diagnosis or treatment of any medical condition. A licensed physician should be consulted for diagnosis and treatment of any and all medical conditions. Hope this helps matador 89 Answered by Merissa Mahle 1 year ago.


Can I take aleve while taking Mobic?
I am taking mobic 2x/day for a back/hip injury and am getting a migraine. Is it ok to take aleve or something else for this? Asked by Jesus Tollerud 1 year ago.

No. Mobic and Aleve are very similar. Mobic is suppose to be less likely to upset your stomach or cause ulcers. But, adding Aleve to it negates that positive. Aleve is an NSAID( non-steroidal antiinflammatory drug). Mobic is a more specific NSAID( partial Cox -2 inhibitor. You could take Tylenol with the Mobic or with the Aleve. But, don't take Mobic and Aleve together. Answered by Adena Senk 1 year ago.

take the Mobic and Tylenol 2 hours apart from each other... Answered by Toby Romeo 1 year ago.

I looked at the list of meds that you shouldn't take with Toprol. My daughter is on Toprol and she was recently given ibuprofen for an injury per the advise of her doctor. She took it for several days without complications. Why aren't you supposed to take it? Just wondering for future use. Answered by Gordon Lofguist 1 year ago.


Does the medication "mobic" contain any narcotics that might show up in a UA?
Asked by Edris Hohenstein 1 year ago.

No, mobic is not a narcotic. It is an anti-inflamatory used to treat arthritis and similar ailments, think of it as a souped up ibuprofin. It's side effects can be a bit harsh, such as internal bleeding and you have to be extremely careful what other medications you take with it. Taking it while drinking alcohol will cause serious ulcers. But back to your question, no... UAs aren't checking for mobic. Answered by Velvet Siddall 1 year ago.

Mobic is awful! You need something that is 100% natural if your concerned with anything showing up. www.drinklifein.com is a site for you to do some homework/research. Zija has 36 anti flammatories! jaysonswain@gmail.com jaysoncurtisswain@yahoo.com Answered by Monserrate Cosper 1 year ago.

Girl Scouts poison those things you know - it's kinda like arsenic - you need a lot to get the desired effect, but I think you've gone there. Answered by Jarrett Mumper 1 year ago.

Mobic Narcotic Answered by Giovanna Engert 1 year ago.


Any one out there taking or has taken the drug Mobic, the generic name is Meloxicam???
My husband was prescribed this. And I was wondering if anybody has had any side effects while taking this paticulare medication?? He also takes Diovan for high-blood pressure, yet they still gave him this drug. From what I'm reading on the internet, I'm finding that if you have high-blood pressure, you... Asked by Alaine Kornprobst 1 year ago.

My husband was prescribed this. And I was wondering if anybody has had any side effects while taking this paticulare medication?? He also takes Diovan for high-blood pressure, yet they still gave him this drug. From what I'm reading on the internet, I'm finding that if you have high-blood pressure, you shouldn't take this? Just wanted information from anyone on this drug.......good or bad?! Thanks! Answered by Al Compau 1 year ago.

I have used Mobic. It is a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs). It works by reducing hormones that cause inflammation and pain in the body such as inflammation caused by arthritis. I found it to be very mild and really did not help my osteoarthritis. I did not have any side effects. Yes Diovan works by blocking a hormone that tightens blood vessels, and causes them to relax. If both medications were prescribed by the same doctor, he usually considers all of the possible interactions. When you read the literature of all the medications, you will find LOTS of information. It is necessary to declare any and all side effects that were experienced during the clinical phase. It is important that you are careful with each new medication. Be sure to identify any side effects that your husband gets when he starts the medication. I often will start one at a time, and then see how it sets. I have only found one or two meds that did not work for me. Just watch, and if you see a problem, stop using the medication and call the physician. However, i think you will be fine with these two meds. Answered by Destiny Tero 1 year ago.


Does mobic anti inflammatory have any side effect dammage to kidneys?
i have kidney reflux which has left me with only one functional kidney and the only relief from my arthritis is mobic but doctors says this does damage to my kidneys so told me to stop taking it, now in pain again. confusing when one doctor puts you on it and another takes you off it when both doctors have my... Asked by Kasandra Doerle 1 year ago.

i have kidney reflux which has left me with only one functional kidney and the only relief from my arthritis is mobic but doctors says this does damage to my kidneys so told me to stop taking it, now in pain again. confusing when one doctor puts you on it and another takes you off it when both doctors have my history!!! Answered by Florentino Farless 1 year ago.

About MOBIC® (meloxicam) tablets MOBIC is a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID) indicated to help relieve the signs and symptoms of osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis. MOBIC is available in 7.5 mg and 15 mg once-daily tablets. Doses higher than 15 mg per day should not be taken due to an increased risk of serious stomach and intestinal problems. You should not take MOBIC if you have had an allergic-type reaction to meloxicam, aspirin or other NSAIDs. MOBIC should not be taken if you have asthma. MOBIC cannot be taken in the place of aspirin and is not intended to help prevent a heart attack or stroke. NSAIDs may increase the chance of a heart attack or stroke, which may occur without warning and could result in death. They should never be taken right before or after heart surgery. NSAIDs cause an increased risk of serious gastrointestinal adverse events including bleeding, ulceration, and perforation of the stomach or intestines, which can be fatal. These events can occur at any time during use and without warning symptoms. NSAIDs may cause serious life-threatening skin reactions. If you develop a rash, discontinue the medication immediately and call your doctor. NSAIDs can cause fluid retention (swelling). Contact your doctor if you experience an unexplained weight gain or any swelling. Pregnant women should consult with their physicians before taking MOBIC. However, MOBIC should not be taken by women in late pregnancy. Tell your doctor if you have advanced kidney disease or any symptoms suggesting liver problems. In clinical trials, the most common side effects were diarrhea, indigestion, headache, and flu-like symptoms. Tell your doctor if you experience any unusual symptoms. Answered by Margot Cheas 1 year ago.

You can get stomach ulcers nad tummy trouble. Answered by Toshia Perego 1 year ago.


Crossing drugs/mobic,tequin?
outcome of mixture Asked by Randa Michelstein 1 year ago.

woolew5, Mobic or meloxicam is a type of medicine called a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID). NSAIDs are used to relieve pain and inflammation. Tequin or gatifloxacin also named Tequin Teqpaq is an antibiotic in a group of drugs called fluoroquinolones. is used to treat bacterial infections of the lungs, sinuses, skin, and urinary tract. It is also used to treat certain sexually transmitted diseases and may also be used for other purposes. Before you use these two drugs together, you should be aware that coadministration with nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) may potentiate the risk of central nervous system toxicity sometimes associated with fluoroquinolone use. The interaction has been reported most often with enoxacin. It may occur with other fluoroquinolones as well, but is poorly documented. The exact mechanism of interaction is unknown. Some investigators suggest that the piperazine ring of fluoroquinolones may inhibit the binding of gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA) to brain receptors and that NSAIDs may synergistically add to this effect. Patients with a history of seizures may be at greater risk. WARNING. Clinical monitoring for signs of CNS stimulation such as tremors, involuntary muscle movements, hallucinations, or seizures is recommended if fluoroquinolone antibiotics are prescribed in combination with NSAIDs. This coadministration should be discussed with both your doctor and your pharmacist before administration is commenced. ALL ANSWERS SHOULD BE THOROUGHLY RESEARCHED, IN ANY FORUM AND ESPECIALLY IN THIS ONE. - MANY ANSWERS ARE FLAWED. It is extremely important to obtain an accurate diagnosis before trying to find a cure. Many diseases and conditions share common symptoms. The information provided here should not be used during any medical emergency or for the diagnosis or treatment of any medical condition. A licensed physician should be consulted for diagnosis and treatment of any and all medical conditions. Hope this helps matador 89 Answered by Gonzalo Snearly 1 year ago.


Can I take aleve while taking Mobic?
I am taking mobic 2x/day for a back/hip injury and am getting a migraine. Is it ok to take aleve or something else for this? Asked by Simonne Boody 1 year ago.

No. Mobic and Aleve are very similar. Mobic is suppose to be less likely to upset your stomach or cause ulcers. But, adding Aleve to it negates that positive. Aleve is an NSAID( non-steroidal antiinflammatory drug). Mobic is a more specific NSAID( partial Cox -2 inhibitor. You could take Tylenol with the Mobic or with the Aleve. But, don't take Mobic and Aleve together. Answered by Suzan Yontz 1 year ago.

take the Mobic and Tylenol 2 hours apart from each other... Answered by Elbert Lapointe 1 year ago.

I looked at the list of meds that you shouldn't take with Toprol. My daughter is on Toprol and she was recently given ibuprofen for an injury per the advise of her doctor. She took it for several days without complications. Why aren't you supposed to take it? Just wondering for future use. Answered by Teri Rybij 1 year ago.


Does the medication "mobic" contain any narcotics that might show up in a UA?
Asked by Lakesha Faraci 1 year ago.

No, mobic is not a narcotic. It is an anti-inflamatory used to treat arthritis and similar ailments, think of it as a souped up ibuprofin. It's side effects can be a bit harsh, such as internal bleeding and you have to be extremely careful what other medications you take with it. Taking it while drinking alcohol will cause serious ulcers. But back to your question, no... UAs aren't checking for mobic. Answered by Georgine Gasaway 1 year ago.

Mobic is awful! You need something that is 100% natural if your concerned with anything showing up. www.drinklifein.com is a site for you to do some homework/research. Zija has 36 anti flammatories! jaysonswain@gmail.com jaysoncurtisswain@yahoo.com Answered by Samara Dillmore 1 year ago.

Girl Scouts poison those things you know - it's kinda like arsenic - you need a lot to get the desired effect, but I think you've gone there. Answered by Karyn Boulds 1 year ago.

Mobic Narcotic Answered by Jeanne Vongkhamphanh 1 year ago.


Any one out there taking or has taken the drug Mobic, the generic name is Meloxicam???
My husband was prescribed this. And I was wondering if anybody has had any side effects while taking this paticulare medication?? He also takes Diovan for high-blood pressure, yet they still gave him this drug. From what I'm reading on the internet, I'm finding that if you have high-blood pressure, you... Asked by Cornell Lukes 1 year ago.

My husband was prescribed this. And I was wondering if anybody has had any side effects while taking this paticulare medication?? He also takes Diovan for high-blood pressure, yet they still gave him this drug. From what I'm reading on the internet, I'm finding that if you have high-blood pressure, you shouldn't take this? Just wanted information from anyone on this drug.......good or bad?! Thanks! Answered by Fawn Friedel 1 year ago.

I have used Mobic. It is a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs). It works by reducing hormones that cause inflammation and pain in the body such as inflammation caused by arthritis. I found it to be very mild and really did not help my osteoarthritis. I did not have any side effects. Yes Diovan works by blocking a hormone that tightens blood vessels, and causes them to relax. If both medications were prescribed by the same doctor, he usually considers all of the possible interactions. When you read the literature of all the medications, you will find LOTS of information. It is necessary to declare any and all side effects that were experienced during the clinical phase. It is important that you are careful with each new medication. Be sure to identify any side effects that your husband gets when he starts the medication. I often will start one at a time, and then see how it sets. I have only found one or two meds that did not work for me. Just watch, and if you see a problem, stop using the medication and call the physician. However, i think you will be fine with these two meds. Answered by Gabriele Triffo 1 year ago.


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