Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 019151/001.

Names and composition

"RYTHMOL" is the commercial name of a drug composed of PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
019151/001 RYTHMOL PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 150MG
019151/002 RYTHMOL PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 300MG
019151/003 RYTHMOL PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 225MG

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
019151/001 RYTHMOL PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 150MG
019151/002 RYTHMOL PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 300MG
019151/003 RYTHMOL PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 225MG
021416/001 RYTHMOL SR PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 225MG
021416/002 RYTHMOL SR PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 325MG
021416/003 RYTHMOL SR PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 425MG
075203/001 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 150MG
075203/002 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 225MG
075938/001 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 150MG
075938/002 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 225MG
075938/003 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 300MG
075998/001 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 150MG
075998/002 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 225MG
075998/003 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 300MG
076193/001 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 150MG
076193/002 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 225MG
076193/003 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 300MG
076550/001 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 150MG
076550/002 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 225MG
076550/003 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 300MG
078540/001 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 225MG
078540/002 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 325MG
078540/003 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 425MG
202445/001 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 150MG
202445/002 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 225MG
202445/003 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 300MG
202688/001 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 225MG
202688/002 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 325MG
202688/003 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 425MG
203803/001 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 225MG
203803/002 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 325MG
203803/003 PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE PROPAFENONE HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 425MG

Ask a doctor

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

Answered questions

How long do you have to stay on Rythmol after...?
Hey my mother is taking Rythmol for her heart n stuff.. and we were wondering how long she has to stay on it after her heart is back in rhythm? Thankiez! Asked by Stefanie Haydt 1 year ago.

Rythmol® (propafenone HCl) is a Class 1C antiarrhythmic drug. It is related to Tambocor® and a couple of other class 1C agents still being tested or marketed abroad. Class Ic agents are indicated for life-threatening ventricular tachycardia or ventricular fibrillation, and for the treatment of refractory supraventricular tachycardia (ie: atrial fibrillation). They are not usually used for prolonged periods of time, generally just to stabilize patients until they are switched to a class 1a or a class 3 agent. Both the FDA and the manufacturer do not recommend the drug for long-term use. If you're worried about the dangerous side effects, tell the doctor how you feel. He (or she) will hopefully shed some light on how long your mom will be on the Rythmol. For more info, see links below. I hope this helps. Rick the Pharmacist Answered by Newton Hunker 1 year ago.

Depending on the etiology of her condition, maybe a few weeks, maybe forever. Answered by Rodrick Arrocha 1 year ago.


Need info about heart drug called rythmol sr?
drug is used for arterial fibulation Asked by Micah Delea 1 year ago.

Here is information on Rythmol SR. Let me know if you need more. Use - Treatment of life-threatening ventricular arrhythmias Patient Education - Take exactly as directed; do not take additional doses or discontinue without consulting prescriber. You will need regular cardiac checkups. You may experience dizziness, drowsiness, or visual changes (use caution when driving or engaging in tasks requiring alertness until response to drug is known); abnormal taste, nausea or vomiting, or loss of appetite (small frequent meals, frequent mouth care, chewing gum, or sucking lozenges may help); headaches (prescriber may recommend mild analgesic); or diarrhea (yogurt or boiled milk may help; if persistent consult prescriber). Report chest pain, palpitation, or erratic heartbeat; respiratory difficulty, increased weight or swelling of hands or feet; acute persistent diarrhea or constipation; or vision changes. Answered by Marceline Komo 1 year ago.


Put on Rythmol to convert back to NSR. Echo showed no problems, any idea how long to get out of A fib?
Asked by Paul Plewinski 1 year ago.

AFib is a cardiac "symptom" like fever in infections. Therefore the manifestation of the arrythmia has a cardiac cause that it varies from benign causes to more serious cardiac diseases. Normal echo can tell you in general terms that you have not any serious cardiac illness, but low grade hypertension, hyperthyroidism or coronary heart disease frequently accompanied by normal echo. Your age and general condition can give us additional information. If you re below 50yo you might have "lone" AFib, which means normal structural heart. About conversion to NSR you can take extra dose of rythmol the first 48 hours to help conversion accompanied with anti clotting therapy. As long AF continues conversion is more difficult (AFib begets AFib ). The conversion can more easily achieved if you start very early the drug therapy (1st hour), aggresive dose (600 mg propafenone) if you take combination of antiarrythmic drugs (propafenone plus amiodarone) - including more aggresive intravenous therapy (ibutilide or amiodarone), or specific class of antiarrythmic agents. If all these measures fail to convert you the next step is electrical cardioversion. We should underscore that all these measures should be definitely accompanied with prompt anticloting - anticoagulation therapy ( oral or intravenous - heparine) for at least 1 month to prevent embolism. Answered by Dion Wittstock 1 year ago.

Maybe try cardioversion later. You should be on blood thinners like coumadin, though. Sometimes you stay in A-fib. Also, you should be monitored to see how drugs are working. Answered by Mckenzie Borruso 1 year ago.

few hours probably. until the orally taken drug starts taking effect. mind you, not 100% effective so you could still be in AF. Answered by Antonette Ynocencio 1 year ago.


Bradycardia and the use of Rythmol?
I was wondering if anyone has ever taken the drug Rythmol, especially if they had Bradycardia (slow heart rate) or AF (arterial fibrillation) and if there were alot of side effects of the drug. I have googled alot of info on this drug, especially PDR sites so I know the clinical information on it but I would like... Asked by Silvana Medeiros 1 year ago.

I was wondering if anyone has ever taken the drug Rythmol, especially if they had Bradycardia (slow heart rate) or AF (arterial fibrillation) and if there were alot of side effects of the drug. I have googled alot of info on this drug, especially PDR sites so I know the clinical information on it but I would like some personal experiences if anyone has taken this drug or know of someone who has, thanks. Answered by Torri Lamielle 1 year ago.

I haven't personally taken it, but I've given it to many patients. Be careful taking Rythmol with bradycardia. A major side effect IS bradycardia. Make sure your pulse is at least 60 or above before you take it. Answered by Mirta Haskel 1 year ago.


Just started taking Rythmol for my a fib does anyone know the sucess rate of this med?
does anyone have any idea how long it takes on Rythmol before it convert me back to normal rthymn Asked by Ayesha Branck 1 year ago.

This is a strong medication that is given to control the a-fib episodes. If you take it all the time it should stop the episodes almost completely. However bear in mind that rythmol is a 'pro-arrythmic' and can eventually cause more arrythmias. I would double check with the doctor. Many believe that rate control is safer. Answered by Lovella Scierka 1 year ago.

That is something you really need to discuss with the prescriber. Answered by Willard Ishmon 1 year ago.


Diltiazem, Rythmol & Melatonin?
I am taking: Diltiazem & Rythmol for paroxysmal a-fib (haven't had a-fib in 8 months). Question- is it ok to take about 3mg of Melatonin once in a while to help me sleep? And, what makes you someone who is able to answer this? Asked by Lu Bel 1 year ago.

I would ask the cardiologist or other doctor who prescribed this medication for you. Otherwise, I would ask your pharmacist. Answered by Desirae Gracie 1 year ago.

They shouldn't have any adverse interactions with eachother, especially such a small dosage of melatonin. It might not even help you sleep though. I am a clinical psychologist. Answered by Delmy Akuna 1 year ago.


Does anybody take rythmol for afib?
how does the drug rytmol help you , i just started taking it before i get abulation done in June? Asked by Amiee Jeanlouis 1 year ago.

Good luck with it, and be aware of the black box warning on this medication. Answered by Riley Settles 1 year ago.

have a look at www.arrhythmiaalliance.org.uk they have a moderated message board where you can post a question to other people with heart conditions Answered by Iona Reuber 1 year ago.


I am 44 had a fib for 2 months, echo came back normal, been put on warfrin and rythmol been on rythmol for 2?
been on rythmol for 2 weeks, still in a fib is there any hope that this med will put me back in NSR Asked by Mitzi Tibbetts 1 year ago.

Possibly. Also, consider cardioversion. Answered by Antonia Francom 1 year ago.


How long do you have to stay on Rythmol after...?
Hey my mother is taking Rythmol for her heart n stuff.. and we were wondering how long she has to stay on it after her heart is back in rhythm? Thankiez! Asked by Emerald Cagey 1 year ago.

Rythmol® (propafenone HCl) is a Class 1C antiarrhythmic drug. It is related to Tambocor® and a couple of other class 1C agents still being tested or marketed abroad. Class Ic agents are indicated for life-threatening ventricular tachycardia or ventricular fibrillation, and for the treatment of refractory supraventricular tachycardia (ie: atrial fibrillation). They are not usually used for prolonged periods of time, generally just to stabilize patients until they are switched to a class 1a or a class 3 agent. Both the FDA and the manufacturer do not recommend the drug for long-term use. If you're worried about the dangerous side effects, tell the doctor how you feel. He (or she) will hopefully shed some light on how long your mom will be on the Rythmol. For more info, see links below. I hope this helps. Rick the Pharmacist Answered by Virgen Helberg 1 year ago.

Depending on the etiology of her condition, maybe a few weeks, maybe forever. Answered by Nakisha Baish 1 year ago.


Need info about heart drug called rythmol sr?
drug is used for arterial fibulation Asked by Merry Lauzon 1 year ago.

Here is information on Rythmol SR. Let me know if you need more. Use - Treatment of life-threatening ventricular arrhythmias Patient Education - Take exactly as directed; do not take additional doses or discontinue without consulting prescriber. You will need regular cardiac checkups. You may experience dizziness, drowsiness, or visual changes (use caution when driving or engaging in tasks requiring alertness until response to drug is known); abnormal taste, nausea or vomiting, or loss of appetite (small frequent meals, frequent mouth care, chewing gum, or sucking lozenges may help); headaches (prescriber may recommend mild analgesic); or diarrhea (yogurt or boiled milk may help; if persistent consult prescriber). Report chest pain, palpitation, or erratic heartbeat; respiratory difficulty, increased weight or swelling of hands or feet; acute persistent diarrhea or constipation; or vision changes. Answered by Tereasa Bena 1 year ago.


Put on Rythmol to convert back to NSR. Echo showed no problems, any idea how long to get out of A fib?
Asked by Windy Reigner 1 year ago.

AFib is a cardiac "symptom" like fever in infections. Therefore the manifestation of the arrythmia has a cardiac cause that it varies from benign causes to more serious cardiac diseases. Normal echo can tell you in general terms that you have not any serious cardiac illness, but low grade hypertension, hyperthyroidism or coronary heart disease frequently accompanied by normal echo. Your age and general condition can give us additional information. If you re below 50yo you might have "lone" AFib, which means normal structural heart. About conversion to NSR you can take extra dose of rythmol the first 48 hours to help conversion accompanied with anti clotting therapy. As long AF continues conversion is more difficult (AFib begets AFib ). The conversion can more easily achieved if you start very early the drug therapy (1st hour), aggresive dose (600 mg propafenone) if you take combination of antiarrythmic drugs (propafenone plus amiodarone) - including more aggresive intravenous therapy (ibutilide or amiodarone), or specific class of antiarrythmic agents. If all these measures fail to convert you the next step is electrical cardioversion. We should underscore that all these measures should be definitely accompanied with prompt anticloting - anticoagulation therapy ( oral or intravenous - heparine) for at least 1 month to prevent embolism. Answered by Ocie Hoogheem 1 year ago.

Maybe try cardioversion later. You should be on blood thinners like coumadin, though. Sometimes you stay in A-fib. Also, you should be monitored to see how drugs are working. Answered by Marhta Hillyer 1 year ago.

few hours probably. until the orally taken drug starts taking effect. mind you, not 100% effective so you could still be in AF. Answered by Aurora Saetteurn 1 year ago.


Bradycardia and the use of Rythmol?
I was wondering if anyone has ever taken the drug Rythmol, especially if they had Bradycardia (slow heart rate) or AF (arterial fibrillation) and if there were alot of side effects of the drug. I have googled alot of info on this drug, especially PDR sites so I know the clinical information on it but I would like... Asked by Rachell Riecke 1 year ago.

I was wondering if anyone has ever taken the drug Rythmol, especially if they had Bradycardia (slow heart rate) or AF (arterial fibrillation) and if there were alot of side effects of the drug. I have googled alot of info on this drug, especially PDR sites so I know the clinical information on it but I would like some personal experiences if anyone has taken this drug or know of someone who has, thanks. Answered by Antonetta Kain 1 year ago.

I haven't personally taken it, but I've given it to many patients. Be careful taking Rythmol with bradycardia. A major side effect IS bradycardia. Make sure your pulse is at least 60 or above before you take it. Answered by John Rauen 1 year ago.


Just started taking Rythmol for my a fib does anyone know the sucess rate of this med?
does anyone have any idea how long it takes on Rythmol before it convert me back to normal rthymn Asked by Yong Wisseh 1 year ago.

This is a strong medication that is given to control the a-fib episodes. If you take it all the time it should stop the episodes almost completely. However bear in mind that rythmol is a 'pro-arrythmic' and can eventually cause more arrythmias. I would double check with the doctor. Many believe that rate control is safer. Answered by Darrin Herendeen 1 year ago.

That is something you really need to discuss with the prescriber. Answered by Dimple Franch 1 year ago.


Diltiazem, Rythmol & Melatonin?
I am taking: Diltiazem & Rythmol for paroxysmal a-fib (haven't had a-fib in 8 months). Question- is it ok to take about 3mg of Melatonin once in a while to help me sleep? And, what makes you someone who is able to answer this? Asked by Hildred Hovnanian 1 year ago.

I would ask the cardiologist or other doctor who prescribed this medication for you. Otherwise, I would ask your pharmacist. Answered by Clifton Polanski 1 year ago.

They shouldn't have any adverse interactions with eachother, especially such a small dosage of melatonin. It might not even help you sleep though. I am a clinical psychologist. Answered by Tuan Golliday 1 year ago.


Does anybody take rythmol for afib?
how does the drug rytmol help you , i just started taking it before i get abulation done in June? Asked by Ela Tolmie 1 year ago.

Good luck with it, and be aware of the black box warning on this medication. Answered by Jack Hewko 1 year ago.

have a look at www.arrhythmiaalliance.org.uk they have a moderated message board where you can post a question to other people with heart conditions Answered by Sacha Karl 1 year ago.


I am 44 had a fib for 2 months, echo came back normal, been put on warfrin and rythmol been on rythmol for 2?
been on rythmol for 2 weeks, still in a fib is there any hope that this med will put me back in NSR Asked by Winnie Tabatabai 1 year ago.

Possibly. Also, consider cardioversion. Answered by Shayna Outley 1 year ago.


How long do you have to stay on Rythmol after...?
Hey my mother is taking Rythmol for her heart n stuff.. and we were wondering how long she has to stay on it after her heart is back in rhythm? Thankiez! Asked by Mary Fixari 1 year ago.

Rythmol® (propafenone HCl) is a Class 1C antiarrhythmic drug. It is related to Tambocor® and a couple of other class 1C agents still being tested or marketed abroad. Class Ic agents are indicated for life-threatening ventricular tachycardia or ventricular fibrillation, and for the treatment of refractory supraventricular tachycardia (ie: atrial fibrillation). They are not usually used for prolonged periods of time, generally just to stabilize patients until they are switched to a class 1a or a class 3 agent. Both the FDA and the manufacturer do not recommend the drug for long-term use. If you're worried about the dangerous side effects, tell the doctor how you feel. He (or she) will hopefully shed some light on how long your mom will be on the Rythmol. For more info, see links below. I hope this helps. Rick the Pharmacist Answered by Franchesca Bundi 1 year ago.

Depending on the etiology of her condition, maybe a few weeks, maybe forever. Answered by Oneida Brodhead 1 year ago.


Need info about heart drug called rythmol sr?
drug is used for arterial fibulation Asked by Janelle Soller 1 year ago.

Here is information on Rythmol SR. Let me know if you need more. Use - Treatment of life-threatening ventricular arrhythmias Patient Education - Take exactly as directed; do not take additional doses or discontinue without consulting prescriber. You will need regular cardiac checkups. You may experience dizziness, drowsiness, or visual changes (use caution when driving or engaging in tasks requiring alertness until response to drug is known); abnormal taste, nausea or vomiting, or loss of appetite (small frequent meals, frequent mouth care, chewing gum, or sucking lozenges may help); headaches (prescriber may recommend mild analgesic); or diarrhea (yogurt or boiled milk may help; if persistent consult prescriber). Report chest pain, palpitation, or erratic heartbeat; respiratory difficulty, increased weight or swelling of hands or feet; acute persistent diarrhea or constipation; or vision changes. Answered by Corinna Angon 1 year ago.


Put on Rythmol to convert back to NSR. Echo showed no problems, any idea how long to get out of A fib?
Asked by Collette Estrado 1 year ago.

AFib is a cardiac "symptom" like fever in infections. Therefore the manifestation of the arrythmia has a cardiac cause that it varies from benign causes to more serious cardiac diseases. Normal echo can tell you in general terms that you have not any serious cardiac illness, but low grade hypertension, hyperthyroidism or coronary heart disease frequently accompanied by normal echo. Your age and general condition can give us additional information. If you re below 50yo you might have "lone" AFib, which means normal structural heart. About conversion to NSR you can take extra dose of rythmol the first 48 hours to help conversion accompanied with anti clotting therapy. As long AF continues conversion is more difficult (AFib begets AFib ). The conversion can more easily achieved if you start very early the drug therapy (1st hour), aggresive dose (600 mg propafenone) if you take combination of antiarrythmic drugs (propafenone plus amiodarone) - including more aggresive intravenous therapy (ibutilide or amiodarone), or specific class of antiarrythmic agents. If all these measures fail to convert you the next step is electrical cardioversion. We should underscore that all these measures should be definitely accompanied with prompt anticloting - anticoagulation therapy ( oral or intravenous - heparine) for at least 1 month to prevent embolism. Answered by Betsy Bridson 1 year ago.

Maybe try cardioversion later. You should be on blood thinners like coumadin, though. Sometimes you stay in A-fib. Also, you should be monitored to see how drugs are working. Answered by Kathy Wenstrand 1 year ago.

few hours probably. until the orally taken drug starts taking effect. mind you, not 100% effective so you could still be in AF. Answered by Mark Vittitow 1 year ago.


Bradycardia and the use of Rythmol?
I was wondering if anyone has ever taken the drug Rythmol, especially if they had Bradycardia (slow heart rate) or AF (arterial fibrillation) and if there were alot of side effects of the drug. I have googled alot of info on this drug, especially PDR sites so I know the clinical information on it but I would like... Asked by Glen Naselli 1 year ago.

I was wondering if anyone has ever taken the drug Rythmol, especially if they had Bradycardia (slow heart rate) or AF (arterial fibrillation) and if there were alot of side effects of the drug. I have googled alot of info on this drug, especially PDR sites so I know the clinical information on it but I would like some personal experiences if anyone has taken this drug or know of someone who has, thanks. Answered by Alice Agriesti 1 year ago.

I haven't personally taken it, but I've given it to many patients. Be careful taking Rythmol with bradycardia. A major side effect IS bradycardia. Make sure your pulse is at least 60 or above before you take it. Answered by Shalanda Oliviera 1 year ago.


Just started taking Rythmol for my a fib does anyone know the sucess rate of this med?
does anyone have any idea how long it takes on Rythmol before it convert me back to normal rthymn Asked by Chante Vignaux 1 year ago.

This is a strong medication that is given to control the a-fib episodes. If you take it all the time it should stop the episodes almost completely. However bear in mind that rythmol is a 'pro-arrythmic' and can eventually cause more arrythmias. I would double check with the doctor. Many believe that rate control is safer. Answered by Darwin Gillins 1 year ago.

That is something you really need to discuss with the prescriber. Answered by Karleen Leveque 1 year ago.


Diltiazem, Rythmol & Melatonin?
I am taking: Diltiazem & Rythmol for paroxysmal a-fib (haven't had a-fib in 8 months). Question- is it ok to take about 3mg of Melatonin once in a while to help me sleep? And, what makes you someone who is able to answer this? Asked by Vance Cockett 1 year ago.

I would ask the cardiologist or other doctor who prescribed this medication for you. Otherwise, I would ask your pharmacist. Answered by Dusty Ashbourne 1 year ago.

They shouldn't have any adverse interactions with eachother, especially such a small dosage of melatonin. It might not even help you sleep though. I am a clinical psychologist. Answered by Elden Lindwall 1 year ago.


Does anybody take rythmol for afib?
how does the drug rytmol help you , i just started taking it before i get abulation done in June? Asked by Willian Delana 1 year ago.

Good luck with it, and be aware of the black box warning on this medication. Answered by Kerrie Grizzard 1 year ago.

have a look at www.arrhythmiaalliance.org.uk they have a moderated message board where you can post a question to other people with heart conditions Answered by Corene Harryman 1 year ago.


I am 44 had a fib for 2 months, echo came back normal, been put on warfrin and rythmol been on rythmol for 2?
been on rythmol for 2 weeks, still in a fib is there any hope that this med will put me back in NSR Asked by Helga Sarka 1 year ago.

Possibly. Also, consider cardioversion. Answered by Arlinda Masaki 1 year ago.


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