Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 020401/001.

Names and composition

"TIAZAC" is the commercial name of a drug composed of DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
020401/001 TIAZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
020401/002 TIAZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
020401/003 TIAZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
020401/004 TIAZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
020401/005 TIAZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 360MG
020401/006 TIAZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 420MG

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
018602/001 CARDIZEM DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 30MG
018602/002 CARDIZEM DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 60MG
018602/003 CARDIZEM DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 90MG
018602/004 CARDIZEM DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 120MG
019471/001 CARDIZEM SR DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 60MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
019471/002 CARDIZEM SR DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 90MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
019471/003 CARDIZEM SR DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
019471/004 CARDIZEM SR DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
020027/001 CARDIZEM DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 5MG per ML **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
020027/003 CARDIZEM DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 25MG per VIAL **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
020062/001 CARDIZEM CD DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
020062/002 CARDIZEM CD DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
020062/003 CARDIZEM CD DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
020062/004 CARDIZEM CD DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
020062/005 CARDIZEM CD DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 360MG
020092/001 DILACOR XR DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
020092/002 DILACOR XR DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
020092/003 DILACOR XR DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
020401/001 TIAZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
020401/002 TIAZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
020401/003 TIAZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
020401/004 TIAZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
020401/005 TIAZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 360MG
020401/006 TIAZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 420MG
020792/001 CARDIZEM DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 100MG per VIAL
020939/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
020939/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
020939/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
020939/004 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
020939/005 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 360MG
020939/006 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 420MG
021392/001 CARDIZEM LA DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
021392/002 CARDIZEM LA DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
021392/003 CARDIZEM LA DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
021392/004 CARDIZEM LA DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
021392/005 CARDIZEM LA DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 360MG
021392/006 CARDIZEM LA DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 420MG
072838/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 120MG
072838/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 90MG
072838/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 60MG
072838/004 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 30MG
074051/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 30MG
074051/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 60MG
074051/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 90MG
074051/004 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 120MG
074067/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 30MG
074067/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 60MG
074067/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 90MG
074067/004 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 120MG
074079/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 60MG
074079/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 90MG
074079/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
074084/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 30MG
074084/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 60MG
074093/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 30MG
074093/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 60MG
074093/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 90MG
074093/004 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 120MG
074168/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 30MG
074168/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 60MG
074168/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 90MG
074168/004 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 120MG
074185/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 30MG
074185/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 60MG
074185/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 90MG
074185/004 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 120MG
074617/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 5MG per ML
074752/001 CARTIA XT DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
074752/002 CARTIA XT DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
074752/003 CARTIA XT DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
074752/004 CARTIA XT DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
074845/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 60MG
074845/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 90MG
074845/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
074852/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
074852/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
074852/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
074894/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 5MG per ML
074910/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 60MG
074910/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 90MG
074910/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
074941/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 5MG per ML
074943/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
074943/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
074943/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
074984/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
074984/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
074984/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
074984/004 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
075004/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 5MG per ML
075086/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 5MG per ML
075106/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 5MG per ML
075116/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
075116/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
075116/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
075116/004 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
075124/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
075124/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
075124/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
075375/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 5MG per ML
075401/001 TAZTIA XT DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
075401/002 TAZTIA XT DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
075401/003 TAZTIA XT DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
075401/004 TAZTIA XT DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
075401/005 TAZTIA XT DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 360MG
075749/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 5MG per ML
075853/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 100MG per VIAL
076151/001 DILT-CD DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
076151/002 DILT-CD DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
076151/003 DILT-CD DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
076151/004 DILT-CD DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
076395/001 DILTZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
076395/002 DILTZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
076395/003 DILTZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
076395/004 DILTZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
076395/005 DILTZAC DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 360MG
076563/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 420MG
076563/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
076563/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
076563/004 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
076563/005 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
076563/006 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 360MG
077686/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 420MG
077686/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 360MG
077686/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
077686/004 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
077686/005 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
077686/006 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
078538/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 5MG per ML
090421/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
090421/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
090421/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
090421/004 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
090421/005 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 360MG
090492/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
090492/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
090492/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
090492/004 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
090492/005 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 360MG
091022/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
091022/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
091022/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
091022/004 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
091022/005 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 360MG
091022/006 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 420MG
202463/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 360MG
202651/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 5MG per ML
202651/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/ INJECTION 50MG per 10ML
202651/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE INJECTABLE/ INJECTION 125MG per 25ML
203023/001 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 120MG
203023/002 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 180MG
203023/003 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 240MG
203023/004 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 300MG
203023/005 DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE DILTIAZEM HYDROCHLORIDE CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 360MG

Ask a doctor

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

Answered questions

What is ethex? is it the same as Tiazac?
Asked by Nikki Risewick 1 year ago.

NO IT IS NOT! Ethex: Generic Name: guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine What is guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine? • Guaifenesin is an expectorant. It is used to break up congestion and mucous to help you breathe easier. Guaifenesin thins mucous, increases the lubrication of your respiratory tract (lungs, nose and throat), and increases the removal of mucous. • Pseudoephedrine is a decongestant. It constricts (shrinks) blood vessels (veins and arteries), which reduces the swelling of mucous membranes in areas such your nose and sinuses. Guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine helps to open airways and decrease the amount of fluid in your respiratory tract to make it easier for you to breathe. • Guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine is used to treat the symptoms of the common cold and of infections of your sinuses, your lungs, and your throat. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~... Tiazac® is indicated for the treatment of hypertension. It may be used alone or in combination with other antihypertensive medications. Chronic Stable Angina Tiazac® is indicated for the treatment of chronic stable angina. Answered by Alexis Rimer 1 year ago.


Anyone take tiazac?
I was wondering if anyone takes this med.the doctor is talking about me talking it.however im not taking it for high blood preasure.it is suppose to be for some fast heart rated ive had .however does it cause you to have any fast beats or flushing?or any other side effects? Asked by Tobias Plona 1 year ago.

I once took it for two weeks, I was having heart palpitations and the docs weren't sure what was wrong. It made me very, very dizzy and lightheaded, at some times I could hardly walk. Ended up I was having panic attacks and my heart was fine so I stopped taking it. Answered by Maryjane Wekenborg 1 year ago.

No I don't take hardly and med's except for pain pills. That is all that I take and not unless they tell me to take different meds. Answered by Young Wirth 1 year ago.


Cardizem or tiazac 120?
anyone taken this for fast heart rate?and what was wrong with the heart? how did you feel on this?i do not have mvp.just some fast palse for some reason. Asked by Sherice Sendro 1 year ago.

there are teens of reasons why calcium channel blockers, CCB's (includes diltiazem) are prescribed, fast heart rate is a common reason. I was taking verapamil, another CCB for headaches, and i have prescribed diltiazem to many and still use it for many with fast heart rate. try to look it up on drugs.com, drugstore.com, webmd.com for more infor on this drug, good luck Answered by Jeannine Laidler 1 year ago.


Any info on tiazac 120 for fast heart rate?
I use to have fast heart rate,Seems to be back again mainly after i eat.Any way i use to get it worse on tons of other type beta blockers,I dont have high blood presure.Im so scared to take this medication im affaid it will make it speed up.I dont have arr fib either ,It just speeds up sometimes for no... Asked by Ryan Senff 1 year ago.

I use to have fast heart rate,Seems to be back again mainly after i eat.Any way i use to get it worse on tons of other type beta blockers,I dont have high blood presure.Im so scared to take this medication im affaid it will make it speed up.I dont have arr fib either ,It just speeds up sometimes for no reason. anyone took this med? what for and how did you feel on it? any other info would be great. Answered by Lila Baller 1 year ago.

Never taken but did a little resaerch on it.ITs calcium channel blocker,it widens the blood vessels to makeheart pumo easier,to reduce wokk load.Works to treat high blood pressure,agina(chest pain andslow heart rate.Grapefruitjuice should not be taken,with this drug Dont chew break or crush the pill swallow whole.You probably will be monitored by your doctor from time to time to check for progress.Can cause dizziness and drowsiness,dont use alcohol while on this med.,their are a lot of precautions and interactions that go along with this med,asa with any type of medication that you take.Hope this helps a bit Answered by Brandee Raber 1 year ago.


I have been taking TiaZAC 120 mg.extended nrelief for around 7 days,it is making me very dizzy so i havent ?
been takikng it(I think its still in my system) but im wondering if i might have any problems missing it for 2 days..is any one out there ever had it make them very dizzy Asked by Samara Maedche 1 year ago.

Try talking to your pharmacist about it. Sometimes it depends on what you are taking it for and how severe it is. It may be that your dose is simply too high and you need a lower dose. Your pharmacist can call your doctor to discuss it and have a new prescription (with a lower dose) written for you. Until then, don't cut these in half to reduce the dose. It's an extended release tab or capsule, so it has a special release mechanism. Cutting it in half will destroy the release mechanism and can even be dangerous because instead of the drug slowly dissolving into your body, it will all be dumped out at once. Hope this helps! Answered by Tilda Sipho 1 year ago.


What do you take for fast heart rate?
the doctor gave me this med for fast heart beat.i havent taken it yet.i dont have high blood preasure Asked by Sierra Bugos 1 year ago.

Tiazac and cardizem or the same meds,differerant names given by different drug companies.Basic compound is Diltiazem found in both.I use Atenolol 25mg twice a day ewas put on this to slow down heart rate,for high blood pressure I use Lotrel 5/20 mg once a day lotrel is a combination of two drugs,but both the atenolol and lotrel are blood pressure meds.I was only on the lotrel for the longest but started to have heart rate problems and a bit of chest pain that is why they put me on the atenolol.But you must remeber everyone reacts differently on meds.And it is very important to talk to your doctor befor ever attempting changes.As much as I hate to say this there is a possibilty that the doc may have to try you on several differant drugs to see which works best for you ,Hang in their follow you Doctors recomendations and between you both it can be worked out. Answered by Carey Daudt 1 year ago.

I suggest you go see a doctor before you start taking such medicine. If wrongly prescribed, the results could be fatal. Best not to take chances Answered by Marcie Currie 1 year ago.


High blood presure pills for fast heart?
also how do doctor know what kind of heeart problem you have just by looking at a holtor monitor or echo ? Asked by Florine Wyett 1 year ago.

Most anti-hypertensives (blood pressure pills) may also decrease the heart rate (they usually do) a little. However, a side effect of ALL anti-hypertensives is an increased heart rate. If you are experiencing this with Tiazac (cardizem), or any anti-hypertensive, then you must call your physician right away. Answered by Leona Mailander 1 year ago.

Most High blood pressure pills work by dilating the vessels, there are other medications for a fast heart rate. Answered by Nena Hornbaker 1 year ago.


Does anyone have an arrythmia? (heart palpitations)?
Hi, I got diagnosed with an arrythimia called SVT (supra ventricular tacchicardia) and my doc says although its scary its not dangerous.. does anyone else have this problem, too? and if so what meds do you take for it? I have been taking a beta blocker called tiazac for years, and for the most part it helps..... Asked by Ladonna Ruud 1 year ago.

Hi, I got diagnosed with an arrythimia called SVT (supra ventricular tacchicardia) and my doc says although its scary its not dangerous.. does anyone else have this problem, too? and if so what meds do you take for it? I have been taking a beta blocker called tiazac for years, and for the most part it helps.. But when it does happen it FREAKS ME OUT. I always feel like I am dying.. Are there better meds? thanks for any answers regarding this subject.. ANY info will be welcome! Answered by Mi Blumstein 1 year ago.

i dont know if i have that however i have skipped beats and get fast heart rate they wanted me to take tiazac however i been chicken since i have low blood preasure no coffee.no caffine and make sure your iron and potassium is okay eat bananas and or potatoes daily it scares me too i have to pray to God to help me feel free to email me and hope we can help each other Answered by Camilla Tomaszycki 1 year ago.

My best friend has the same problem. It has once caused her to faint during an episode. Sometimes the blood pressure drops when the heart begins to beat too fast. I know it is scary but there may be other things you can do in addition to your meds. Lifestyle changes – arrhythmias may be related to certain lifestyle factors. Here are some ways to change these factors: If you smoke, stop. Limit your intake of alcohol. Limit or stop using caffeine. Some people are sensitive to caffeine and may notice more symptoms when using caffeinated products (such as tea, coffee, colas, chocolate and some over-the-counter medications). Avoid certain stimulants. Beware of stimulants used in cough and cold medications and herbal or nutritional supplements. Some of these substances contain ingredients that cause irregular heart rhythms. Read the label and ask your doctor or pharmacist what medication would be best for you. Good luck to you. Answered by Keren Sikkila 1 year ago.

There are so many types of supraventricular tachycardia and treatment for different types are completely different. Answered by Marivel Nodal 1 year ago.


What happens when a doctor prescribes cardizem to a 62 yr old man with normal blood pressure?
Had heart attack caused by cardizem Asked by Lawana Stoutner 1 year ago.

Brand name: Cardizem Pronounced: CAR-di-zem Generic name: Diltiazem hydrochloride Other brand names: Cardizem CD, Cardizem SR, Dilacor XR, Tiazac Why is this drug prescribed? Cardizem and Cardizem CD (a controlled release form of diltiazem) are used in the treatment of angina pectoris (chest pain usually caused by lack of oxygen to the heart due to clogged arteries) and chronic stable angina (caused by exertion). Cardizem CD is also used to treat high blood pressure. Another controlled release form, Cardizem SR, is used only in the treatment of high blood pressure. Cardizem, a calcium channel blocker, dilates blood vessels and slows the heart to reduce blood pressure and the pain of angina. Doctors sometimes prescribe Cardizem for loss of circulation in the fingers and toes (Raynaud's phenomenon), for involuntary movements (tardive dyskinesia), and to prevent heart attack. Tiazac and Dilacor XR are used in the treatment of high blood pressure and chronic stable angina. They may be taken alone or combined with other blood pressure medications. What side effects may occur? Side effects cannot be anticipated. If any develop or change in intensity, inform your doctor as soon as possible. Only your doctor can determine if it is safe for you to continue taking Cardizem. •More common side effects may include: Abnormally slow heartbeat (more common with Cardizem SR and Cardizem CD), dizziness, fluid retention, flushing (more common with Cardizem SR and Cardizem CD), headache, nausea, rash, weakness •Less common or rare side effects may include: Abnormal dreams, allergic reaction, altered way of walking, amnesia, anemia, angina (severe chest pain), blood disorders, congestive heart failure, constipation, cough, depression, diarrhea, difficulty sleeping, drowsiness, dry mouth, excessive urination at night, eye irritation, fainting, flu symptoms, hair loss, hallucinations, heart attack, high blood sugar, hives, impotence, increased output of pale urine, indigestion, infection, irregular heartbeat, itching, joint pain, labored breathing, loss of appetite, low blood pressure, low blood sugar, muscle cramps, nasal congestion or inflammation, nervousness, nosebleed, pain, personality change, pounding heartbeat, rapid heartbeat, reddish or purplish spots on skin, ringing in ears, sexual difficulties, skin inflammation/flaking or peeling, sensitivity to light, sleepiness, sore throat, taste alteration, thirst, tingling or pins and needles, tremor, vision changes, vomiting, welts, weight increase Answered by Corrie Engberg 1 year ago.

The American Heart Association set new guidelines for normal B/P ranges and 120/90 is too high. They want to see an average pressure of 117/68. So, your B/P of 120/90 is too high and 100/50 is okay. Please remember that B/P fluctuates throughout the day and night and throughout your lifetime. B/Ps are typically lower in the morning and higher in the late afternoon/early evening. And the average B/P for a healthy 5-year-old is very different from that of a healthy 15-year-old and a healthy 75-year-old. B/P is affected by stress. Stress comes in many forms. Even Illness, strong emotions and obesity are forms of stress on the body. Pretty much everything is a form of stress. And stress can, at times, be a good thing. So "stress" is a general, catch-all word. Yes, of course you experience stress whether or not you know it when you see it. An isolated reading of 120/90 may not be significant. High or low blood pressure is generally determined by what the values are consistently. Spot checks won't establish a baseline unless done in a specific way. Check your B/P with the same equipment on 3 different days and at 3 different times of day (Morning, mid day and night). You'll get a much better idea of what your baseline B/P is and how it rates according to the AHA. Answered by Neil Simonis 1 year ago.

High blood pressure is not the only reason Cardizem can be prescribed. It does have other uses. Who told you Cardizem caused the heart attack? I have never heard of that. Answered by Norman Lucik 1 year ago.


What is ethex? is it the same as Tiazac?
Asked by Gina Pedroni 1 year ago.

NO IT IS NOT! Ethex: Generic Name: guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine What is guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine? • Guaifenesin is an expectorant. It is used to break up congestion and mucous to help you breathe easier. Guaifenesin thins mucous, increases the lubrication of your respiratory tract (lungs, nose and throat), and increases the removal of mucous. • Pseudoephedrine is a decongestant. It constricts (shrinks) blood vessels (veins and arteries), which reduces the swelling of mucous membranes in areas such your nose and sinuses. Guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine helps to open airways and decrease the amount of fluid in your respiratory tract to make it easier for you to breathe. • Guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine is used to treat the symptoms of the common cold and of infections of your sinuses, your lungs, and your throat. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~... Tiazac® is indicated for the treatment of hypertension. It may be used alone or in combination with other antihypertensive medications. Chronic Stable Angina Tiazac® is indicated for the treatment of chronic stable angina. Answered by Tristan Beresik 1 year ago.


Anyone take tiazac?
I was wondering if anyone takes this med.the doctor is talking about me talking it.however im not taking it for high blood preasure.it is suppose to be for some fast heart rated ive had .however does it cause you to have any fast beats or flushing?or any other side effects? Asked by Wilma Boehler 1 year ago.

I once took it for two weeks, I was having heart palpitations and the docs weren't sure what was wrong. It made me very, very dizzy and lightheaded, at some times I could hardly walk. Ended up I was having panic attacks and my heart was fine so I stopped taking it. Answered by Kelle Jund 1 year ago.

No I don't take hardly and med's except for pain pills. That is all that I take and not unless they tell me to take different meds. Answered by Charles Mulvaney 1 year ago.


Cardizem or tiazac 120?
anyone taken this for fast heart rate?and what was wrong with the heart? how did you feel on this?i do not have mvp.just some fast palse for some reason. Asked by Sarina Lees 1 year ago.

there are teens of reasons why calcium channel blockers, CCB's (includes diltiazem) are prescribed, fast heart rate is a common reason. I was taking verapamil, another CCB for headaches, and i have prescribed diltiazem to many and still use it for many with fast heart rate. try to look it up on drugs.com, drugstore.com, webmd.com for more infor on this drug, good luck Answered by Jaye Alguire 1 year ago.


Any info on tiazac 120 for fast heart rate?
I use to have fast heart rate,Seems to be back again mainly after i eat.Any way i use to get it worse on tons of other type beta blockers,I dont have high blood presure.Im so scared to take this medication im affaid it will make it speed up.I dont have arr fib either ,It just speeds up sometimes for no... Asked by Tabatha Bedre 1 year ago.

I use to have fast heart rate,Seems to be back again mainly after i eat.Any way i use to get it worse on tons of other type beta blockers,I dont have high blood presure.Im so scared to take this medication im affaid it will make it speed up.I dont have arr fib either ,It just speeds up sometimes for no reason. anyone took this med? what for and how did you feel on it? any other info would be great. Answered by Shonta Smythe 1 year ago.

Never taken but did a little resaerch on it.ITs calcium channel blocker,it widens the blood vessels to makeheart pumo easier,to reduce wokk load.Works to treat high blood pressure,agina(chest pain andslow heart rate.Grapefruitjuice should not be taken,with this drug Dont chew break or crush the pill swallow whole.You probably will be monitored by your doctor from time to time to check for progress.Can cause dizziness and drowsiness,dont use alcohol while on this med.,their are a lot of precautions and interactions that go along with this med,asa with any type of medication that you take.Hope this helps a bit Answered by Norman Stovall 1 year ago.


I have been taking TiaZAC 120 mg.extended nrelief for around 7 days,it is making me very dizzy so i havent ?
been takikng it(I think its still in my system) but im wondering if i might have any problems missing it for 2 days..is any one out there ever had it make them very dizzy Asked by Griselda Grims 1 year ago.

Try talking to your pharmacist about it. Sometimes it depends on what you are taking it for and how severe it is. It may be that your dose is simply too high and you need a lower dose. Your pharmacist can call your doctor to discuss it and have a new prescription (with a lower dose) written for you. Until then, don't cut these in half to reduce the dose. It's an extended release tab or capsule, so it has a special release mechanism. Cutting it in half will destroy the release mechanism and can even be dangerous because instead of the drug slowly dissolving into your body, it will all be dumped out at once. Hope this helps! Answered by Rasheeda Zuckerwar 1 year ago.


What do you take for fast heart rate?
the doctor gave me this med for fast heart beat.i havent taken it yet.i dont have high blood preasure Asked by Carmen Yearicks 1 year ago.

Tiazac and cardizem or the same meds,differerant names given by different drug companies.Basic compound is Diltiazem found in both.I use Atenolol 25mg twice a day ewas put on this to slow down heart rate,for high blood pressure I use Lotrel 5/20 mg once a day lotrel is a combination of two drugs,but both the atenolol and lotrel are blood pressure meds.I was only on the lotrel for the longest but started to have heart rate problems and a bit of chest pain that is why they put me on the atenolol.But you must remeber everyone reacts differently on meds.And it is very important to talk to your doctor befor ever attempting changes.As much as I hate to say this there is a possibilty that the doc may have to try you on several differant drugs to see which works best for you ,Hang in their follow you Doctors recomendations and between you both it can be worked out. Answered by Mora Stanwood 1 year ago.

I suggest you go see a doctor before you start taking such medicine. If wrongly prescribed, the results could be fatal. Best not to take chances Answered by Anton Adham 1 year ago.


High blood presure pills for fast heart?
also how do doctor know what kind of heeart problem you have just by looking at a holtor monitor or echo ? Asked by Paulette Breidenthal 1 year ago.

Most anti-hypertensives (blood pressure pills) may also decrease the heart rate (they usually do) a little. However, a side effect of ALL anti-hypertensives is an increased heart rate. If you are experiencing this with Tiazac (cardizem), or any anti-hypertensive, then you must call your physician right away. Answered by Cortez Howle 1 year ago.

Most High blood pressure pills work by dilating the vessels, there are other medications for a fast heart rate. Answered by Tameka Doxon 1 year ago.


Does anyone have an arrythmia? (heart palpitations)?
Hi, I got diagnosed with an arrythimia called SVT (supra ventricular tacchicardia) and my doc says although its scary its not dangerous.. does anyone else have this problem, too? and if so what meds do you take for it? I have been taking a beta blocker called tiazac for years, and for the most part it helps..... Asked by Willetta Mancinelli 1 year ago.

Hi, I got diagnosed with an arrythimia called SVT (supra ventricular tacchicardia) and my doc says although its scary its not dangerous.. does anyone else have this problem, too? and if so what meds do you take for it? I have been taking a beta blocker called tiazac for years, and for the most part it helps.. But when it does happen it FREAKS ME OUT. I always feel like I am dying.. Are there better meds? thanks for any answers regarding this subject.. ANY info will be welcome! Answered by Glynis Slot 1 year ago.

i dont know if i have that however i have skipped beats and get fast heart rate they wanted me to take tiazac however i been chicken since i have low blood preasure no coffee.no caffine and make sure your iron and potassium is okay eat bananas and or potatoes daily it scares me too i have to pray to God to help me feel free to email me and hope we can help each other Answered by Ara Railing 1 year ago.

My best friend has the same problem. It has once caused her to faint during an episode. Sometimes the blood pressure drops when the heart begins to beat too fast. I know it is scary but there may be other things you can do in addition to your meds. Lifestyle changes – arrhythmias may be related to certain lifestyle factors. Here are some ways to change these factors: If you smoke, stop. Limit your intake of alcohol. Limit or stop using caffeine. Some people are sensitive to caffeine and may notice more symptoms when using caffeinated products (such as tea, coffee, colas, chocolate and some over-the-counter medications). Avoid certain stimulants. Beware of stimulants used in cough and cold medications and herbal or nutritional supplements. Some of these substances contain ingredients that cause irregular heart rhythms. Read the label and ask your doctor or pharmacist what medication would be best for you. Good luck to you. Answered by Phyliss Lamance 1 year ago.

There are so many types of supraventricular tachycardia and treatment for different types are completely different. Answered by Lacey Stien 1 year ago.


What happens when a doctor prescribes cardizem to a 62 yr old man with normal blood pressure?
Had heart attack caused by cardizem Asked by Olimpia Mccaffery 1 year ago.

Brand name: Cardizem Pronounced: CAR-di-zem Generic name: Diltiazem hydrochloride Other brand names: Cardizem CD, Cardizem SR, Dilacor XR, Tiazac Why is this drug prescribed? Cardizem and Cardizem CD (a controlled release form of diltiazem) are used in the treatment of angina pectoris (chest pain usually caused by lack of oxygen to the heart due to clogged arteries) and chronic stable angina (caused by exertion). Cardizem CD is also used to treat high blood pressure. Another controlled release form, Cardizem SR, is used only in the treatment of high blood pressure. Cardizem, a calcium channel blocker, dilates blood vessels and slows the heart to reduce blood pressure and the pain of angina. Doctors sometimes prescribe Cardizem for loss of circulation in the fingers and toes (Raynaud's phenomenon), for involuntary movements (tardive dyskinesia), and to prevent heart attack. Tiazac and Dilacor XR are used in the treatment of high blood pressure and chronic stable angina. They may be taken alone or combined with other blood pressure medications. What side effects may occur? Side effects cannot be anticipated. If any develop or change in intensity, inform your doctor as soon as possible. Only your doctor can determine if it is safe for you to continue taking Cardizem. •More common side effects may include: Abnormally slow heartbeat (more common with Cardizem SR and Cardizem CD), dizziness, fluid retention, flushing (more common with Cardizem SR and Cardizem CD), headache, nausea, rash, weakness •Less common or rare side effects may include: Abnormal dreams, allergic reaction, altered way of walking, amnesia, anemia, angina (severe chest pain), blood disorders, congestive heart failure, constipation, cough, depression, diarrhea, difficulty sleeping, drowsiness, dry mouth, excessive urination at night, eye irritation, fainting, flu symptoms, hair loss, hallucinations, heart attack, high blood sugar, hives, impotence, increased output of pale urine, indigestion, infection, irregular heartbeat, itching, joint pain, labored breathing, loss of appetite, low blood pressure, low blood sugar, muscle cramps, nasal congestion or inflammation, nervousness, nosebleed, pain, personality change, pounding heartbeat, rapid heartbeat, reddish or purplish spots on skin, ringing in ears, sexual difficulties, skin inflammation/flaking or peeling, sensitivity to light, sleepiness, sore throat, taste alteration, thirst, tingling or pins and needles, tremor, vision changes, vomiting, welts, weight increase Answered by Hortencia Remele 1 year ago.

The American Heart Association set new guidelines for normal B/P ranges and 120/90 is too high. They want to see an average pressure of 117/68. So, your B/P of 120/90 is too high and 100/50 is okay. Please remember that B/P fluctuates throughout the day and night and throughout your lifetime. B/Ps are typically lower in the morning and higher in the late afternoon/early evening. And the average B/P for a healthy 5-year-old is very different from that of a healthy 15-year-old and a healthy 75-year-old. B/P is affected by stress. Stress comes in many forms. Even Illness, strong emotions and obesity are forms of stress on the body. Pretty much everything is a form of stress. And stress can, at times, be a good thing. So "stress" is a general, catch-all word. Yes, of course you experience stress whether or not you know it when you see it. An isolated reading of 120/90 may not be significant. High or low blood pressure is generally determined by what the values are consistently. Spot checks won't establish a baseline unless done in a specific way. Check your B/P with the same equipment on 3 different days and at 3 different times of day (Morning, mid day and night). You'll get a much better idea of what your baseline B/P is and how it rates according to the AHA. Answered by Yolonda Vanschoor 1 year ago.

High blood pressure is not the only reason Cardizem can be prescribed. It does have other uses. Who told you Cardizem caused the heart attack? I have never heard of that. Answered by Lyda Simonelli 1 year ago.


What is ethex? is it the same as Tiazac?
Asked by Kyla Yumas 1 year ago.

NO IT IS NOT! Ethex: Generic Name: guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine What is guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine? • Guaifenesin is an expectorant. It is used to break up congestion and mucous to help you breathe easier. Guaifenesin thins mucous, increases the lubrication of your respiratory tract (lungs, nose and throat), and increases the removal of mucous. • Pseudoephedrine is a decongestant. It constricts (shrinks) blood vessels (veins and arteries), which reduces the swelling of mucous membranes in areas such your nose and sinuses. Guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine helps to open airways and decrease the amount of fluid in your respiratory tract to make it easier for you to breathe. • Guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine is used to treat the symptoms of the common cold and of infections of your sinuses, your lungs, and your throat. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~... Tiazac® is indicated for the treatment of hypertension. It may be used alone or in combination with other antihypertensive medications. Chronic Stable Angina Tiazac® is indicated for the treatment of chronic stable angina. Answered by Moon Veeser 1 year ago.


Anyone take tiazac?
I was wondering if anyone takes this med.the doctor is talking about me talking it.however im not taking it for high blood preasure.it is suppose to be for some fast heart rated ive had .however does it cause you to have any fast beats or flushing?or any other side effects? Asked by Lanell Duval 1 year ago.

I once took it for two weeks, I was having heart palpitations and the docs weren't sure what was wrong. It made me very, very dizzy and lightheaded, at some times I could hardly walk. Ended up I was having panic attacks and my heart was fine so I stopped taking it. Answered by Jacquiline Riedinger 1 year ago.

No I don't take hardly and med's except for pain pills. That is all that I take and not unless they tell me to take different meds. Answered by Erick Eyrich 1 year ago.


Cardizem or tiazac 120?
anyone taken this for fast heart rate?and what was wrong with the heart? how did you feel on this?i do not have mvp.just some fast palse for some reason. Asked by Nguyet Lattrell 1 year ago.

there are teens of reasons why calcium channel blockers, CCB's (includes diltiazem) are prescribed, fast heart rate is a common reason. I was taking verapamil, another CCB for headaches, and i have prescribed diltiazem to many and still use it for many with fast heart rate. try to look it up on drugs.com, drugstore.com, webmd.com for more infor on this drug, good luck Answered by Mandi Bugarewicz 1 year ago.


Any info on tiazac 120 for fast heart rate?
I use to have fast heart rate,Seems to be back again mainly after i eat.Any way i use to get it worse on tons of other type beta blockers,I dont have high blood presure.Im so scared to take this medication im affaid it will make it speed up.I dont have arr fib either ,It just speeds up sometimes for no... Asked by Alexander Smeathers 1 year ago.

I use to have fast heart rate,Seems to be back again mainly after i eat.Any way i use to get it worse on tons of other type beta blockers,I dont have high blood presure.Im so scared to take this medication im affaid it will make it speed up.I dont have arr fib either ,It just speeds up sometimes for no reason. anyone took this med? what for and how did you feel on it? any other info would be great. Answered by Rogelio Laidler 1 year ago.

Never taken but did a little resaerch on it.ITs calcium channel blocker,it widens the blood vessels to makeheart pumo easier,to reduce wokk load.Works to treat high blood pressure,agina(chest pain andslow heart rate.Grapefruitjuice should not be taken,with this drug Dont chew break or crush the pill swallow whole.You probably will be monitored by your doctor from time to time to check for progress.Can cause dizziness and drowsiness,dont use alcohol while on this med.,their are a lot of precautions and interactions that go along with this med,asa with any type of medication that you take.Hope this helps a bit Answered by Elvina Brackelsberg 1 year ago.


I have been taking TiaZAC 120 mg.extended nrelief for around 7 days,it is making me very dizzy so i havent ?
been takikng it(I think its still in my system) but im wondering if i might have any problems missing it for 2 days..is any one out there ever had it make them very dizzy Asked by Lakeshia Bazata 1 year ago.

Try talking to your pharmacist about it. Sometimes it depends on what you are taking it for and how severe it is. It may be that your dose is simply too high and you need a lower dose. Your pharmacist can call your doctor to discuss it and have a new prescription (with a lower dose) written for you. Until then, don't cut these in half to reduce the dose. It's an extended release tab or capsule, so it has a special release mechanism. Cutting it in half will destroy the release mechanism and can even be dangerous because instead of the drug slowly dissolving into your body, it will all be dumped out at once. Hope this helps! Answered by Sherilyn Lofaso 1 year ago.


What do you take for fast heart rate?
the doctor gave me this med for fast heart beat.i havent taken it yet.i dont have high blood preasure Asked by Lindsy Forgette 1 year ago.

Tiazac and cardizem or the same meds,differerant names given by different drug companies.Basic compound is Diltiazem found in both.I use Atenolol 25mg twice a day ewas put on this to slow down heart rate,for high blood pressure I use Lotrel 5/20 mg once a day lotrel is a combination of two drugs,but both the atenolol and lotrel are blood pressure meds.I was only on the lotrel for the longest but started to have heart rate problems and a bit of chest pain that is why they put me on the atenolol.But you must remeber everyone reacts differently on meds.And it is very important to talk to your doctor befor ever attempting changes.As much as I hate to say this there is a possibilty that the doc may have to try you on several differant drugs to see which works best for you ,Hang in their follow you Doctors recomendations and between you both it can be worked out. Answered by Tommy Kliment 1 year ago.

I suggest you go see a doctor before you start taking such medicine. If wrongly prescribed, the results could be fatal. Best not to take chances Answered by Samuel Roye 1 year ago.


High blood presure pills for fast heart?
also how do doctor know what kind of heeart problem you have just by looking at a holtor monitor or echo ? Asked by Joshua Jardell 1 year ago.

Most anti-hypertensives (blood pressure pills) may also decrease the heart rate (they usually do) a little. However, a side effect of ALL anti-hypertensives is an increased heart rate. If you are experiencing this with Tiazac (cardizem), or any anti-hypertensive, then you must call your physician right away. Answered by Susanna Uchytil 1 year ago.

Most High blood pressure pills work by dilating the vessels, there are other medications for a fast heart rate. Answered by Rosenda Navaro 1 year ago.


Does anyone have an arrythmia? (heart palpitations)?
Hi, I got diagnosed with an arrythimia called SVT (supra ventricular tacchicardia) and my doc says although its scary its not dangerous.. does anyone else have this problem, too? and if so what meds do you take for it? I have been taking a beta blocker called tiazac for years, and for the most part it helps..... Asked by Ernesto Batun 1 year ago.

Hi, I got diagnosed with an arrythimia called SVT (supra ventricular tacchicardia) and my doc says although its scary its not dangerous.. does anyone else have this problem, too? and if so what meds do you take for it? I have been taking a beta blocker called tiazac for years, and for the most part it helps.. But when it does happen it FREAKS ME OUT. I always feel like I am dying.. Are there better meds? thanks for any answers regarding this subject.. ANY info will be welcome! Answered by Apolonia Pugmire 1 year ago.

i dont know if i have that however i have skipped beats and get fast heart rate they wanted me to take tiazac however i been chicken since i have low blood preasure no coffee.no caffine and make sure your iron and potassium is okay eat bananas and or potatoes daily it scares me too i have to pray to God to help me feel free to email me and hope we can help each other Answered by Judith Reidhead 1 year ago.

My best friend has the same problem. It has once caused her to faint during an episode. Sometimes the blood pressure drops when the heart begins to beat too fast. I know it is scary but there may be other things you can do in addition to your meds. Lifestyle changes – arrhythmias may be related to certain lifestyle factors. Here are some ways to change these factors: If you smoke, stop. Limit your intake of alcohol. Limit or stop using caffeine. Some people are sensitive to caffeine and may notice more symptoms when using caffeinated products (such as tea, coffee, colas, chocolate and some over-the-counter medications). Avoid certain stimulants. Beware of stimulants used in cough and cold medications and herbal or nutritional supplements. Some of these substances contain ingredients that cause irregular heart rhythms. Read the label and ask your doctor or pharmacist what medication would be best for you. Good luck to you. Answered by Jonathon Mellor 1 year ago.

There are so many types of supraventricular tachycardia and treatment for different types are completely different. Answered by Horacio Busacca 1 year ago.


What happens when a doctor prescribes cardizem to a 62 yr old man with normal blood pressure?
Had heart attack caused by cardizem Asked by Cora Monarque 1 year ago.

Brand name: Cardizem Pronounced: CAR-di-zem Generic name: Diltiazem hydrochloride Other brand names: Cardizem CD, Cardizem SR, Dilacor XR, Tiazac Why is this drug prescribed? Cardizem and Cardizem CD (a controlled release form of diltiazem) are used in the treatment of angina pectoris (chest pain usually caused by lack of oxygen to the heart due to clogged arteries) and chronic stable angina (caused by exertion). Cardizem CD is also used to treat high blood pressure. Another controlled release form, Cardizem SR, is used only in the treatment of high blood pressure. Cardizem, a calcium channel blocker, dilates blood vessels and slows the heart to reduce blood pressure and the pain of angina. Doctors sometimes prescribe Cardizem for loss of circulation in the fingers and toes (Raynaud's phenomenon), for involuntary movements (tardive dyskinesia), and to prevent heart attack. Tiazac and Dilacor XR are used in the treatment of high blood pressure and chronic stable angina. They may be taken alone or combined with other blood pressure medications. What side effects may occur? Side effects cannot be anticipated. If any develop or change in intensity, inform your doctor as soon as possible. Only your doctor can determine if it is safe for you to continue taking Cardizem. •More common side effects may include: Abnormally slow heartbeat (more common with Cardizem SR and Cardizem CD), dizziness, fluid retention, flushing (more common with Cardizem SR and Cardizem CD), headache, nausea, rash, weakness •Less common or rare side effects may include: Abnormal dreams, allergic reaction, altered way of walking, amnesia, anemia, angina (severe chest pain), blood disorders, congestive heart failure, constipation, cough, depression, diarrhea, difficulty sleeping, drowsiness, dry mouth, excessive urination at night, eye irritation, fainting, flu symptoms, hair loss, hallucinations, heart attack, high blood sugar, hives, impotence, increased output of pale urine, indigestion, infection, irregular heartbeat, itching, joint pain, labored breathing, loss of appetite, low blood pressure, low blood sugar, muscle cramps, nasal congestion or inflammation, nervousness, nosebleed, pain, personality change, pounding heartbeat, rapid heartbeat, reddish or purplish spots on skin, ringing in ears, sexual difficulties, skin inflammation/flaking or peeling, sensitivity to light, sleepiness, sore throat, taste alteration, thirst, tingling or pins and needles, tremor, vision changes, vomiting, welts, weight increase Answered by Syreeta Kenneth 1 year ago.

The American Heart Association set new guidelines for normal B/P ranges and 120/90 is too high. They want to see an average pressure of 117/68. So, your B/P of 120/90 is too high and 100/50 is okay. Please remember that B/P fluctuates throughout the day and night and throughout your lifetime. B/Ps are typically lower in the morning and higher in the late afternoon/early evening. And the average B/P for a healthy 5-year-old is very different from that of a healthy 15-year-old and a healthy 75-year-old. B/P is affected by stress. Stress comes in many forms. Even Illness, strong emotions and obesity are forms of stress on the body. Pretty much everything is a form of stress. And stress can, at times, be a good thing. So "stress" is a general, catch-all word. Yes, of course you experience stress whether or not you know it when you see it. An isolated reading of 120/90 may not be significant. High or low blood pressure is generally determined by what the values are consistently. Spot checks won't establish a baseline unless done in a specific way. Check your B/P with the same equipment on 3 different days and at 3 different times of day (Morning, mid day and night). You'll get a much better idea of what your baseline B/P is and how it rates according to the AHA. Answered by Awilda Gorelik 1 year ago.

High blood pressure is not the only reason Cardizem can be prescribed. It does have other uses. Who told you Cardizem caused the heart attack? I have never heard of that. Answered by Herma Cebula 1 year ago.


What is ethex? is it the same as Tiazac?
Asked by Tama Caranza 1 year ago.

NO IT IS NOT! Ethex: Generic Name: guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine What is guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine? • Guaifenesin is an expectorant. It is used to break up congestion and mucous to help you breathe easier. Guaifenesin thins mucous, increases the lubrication of your respiratory tract (lungs, nose and throat), and increases the removal of mucous. • Pseudoephedrine is a decongestant. It constricts (shrinks) blood vessels (veins and arteries), which reduces the swelling of mucous membranes in areas such your nose and sinuses. Guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine helps to open airways and decrease the amount of fluid in your respiratory tract to make it easier for you to breathe. • Guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine is used to treat the symptoms of the common cold and of infections of your sinuses, your lungs, and your throat. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~... Tiazac® is indicated for the treatment of hypertension. It may be used alone or in combination with other antihypertensive medications. Chronic Stable Angina Tiazac® is indicated for the treatment of chronic stable angina. Answered by Katelyn Padillo 1 year ago.


Anyone take tiazac?
I was wondering if anyone takes this med.the doctor is talking about me talking it.however im not taking it for high blood preasure.it is suppose to be for some fast heart rated ive had .however does it cause you to have any fast beats or flushing?or any other side effects? Asked by Odilia Ferone 1 year ago.

I once took it for two weeks, I was having heart palpitations and the docs weren't sure what was wrong. It made me very, very dizzy and lightheaded, at some times I could hardly walk. Ended up I was having panic attacks and my heart was fine so I stopped taking it. Answered by Carrie Mertins 1 year ago.

No I don't take hardly and med's except for pain pills. That is all that I take and not unless they tell me to take different meds. Answered by Tawny Yarnell 1 year ago.


Cardizem or tiazac 120?
anyone taken this for fast heart rate?and what was wrong with the heart? how did you feel on this?i do not have mvp.just some fast palse for some reason. Asked by Becky Caneer 1 year ago.

there are teens of reasons why calcium channel blockers, CCB's (includes diltiazem) are prescribed, fast heart rate is a common reason. I was taking verapamil, another CCB for headaches, and i have prescribed diltiazem to many and still use it for many with fast heart rate. try to look it up on drugs.com, drugstore.com, webmd.com for more infor on this drug, good luck Answered by Aliza Drum 1 year ago.


Any info on tiazac 120 for fast heart rate?
I use to have fast heart rate,Seems to be back again mainly after i eat.Any way i use to get it worse on tons of other type beta blockers,I dont have high blood presure.Im so scared to take this medication im affaid it will make it speed up.I dont have arr fib either ,It just speeds up sometimes for no... Asked by Magdalen Salama 1 year ago.

I use to have fast heart rate,Seems to be back again mainly after i eat.Any way i use to get it worse on tons of other type beta blockers,I dont have high blood presure.Im so scared to take this medication im affaid it will make it speed up.I dont have arr fib either ,It just speeds up sometimes for no reason. anyone took this med? what for and how did you feel on it? any other info would be great. Answered by Jeni Dehrer 1 year ago.

Never taken but did a little resaerch on it.ITs calcium channel blocker,it widens the blood vessels to makeheart pumo easier,to reduce wokk load.Works to treat high blood pressure,agina(chest pain andslow heart rate.Grapefruitjuice should not be taken,with this drug Dont chew break or crush the pill swallow whole.You probably will be monitored by your doctor from time to time to check for progress.Can cause dizziness and drowsiness,dont use alcohol while on this med.,their are a lot of precautions and interactions that go along with this med,asa with any type of medication that you take.Hope this helps a bit Answered by Natalya Mcmorrow 1 year ago.


I have been taking TiaZAC 120 mg.extended nrelief for around 7 days,it is making me very dizzy so i havent ?
been takikng it(I think its still in my system) but im wondering if i might have any problems missing it for 2 days..is any one out there ever had it make them very dizzy Asked by Ahmad Chiras 1 year ago.

Try talking to your pharmacist about it. Sometimes it depends on what you are taking it for and how severe it is. It may be that your dose is simply too high and you need a lower dose. Your pharmacist can call your doctor to discuss it and have a new prescription (with a lower dose) written for you. Until then, don't cut these in half to reduce the dose. It's an extended release tab or capsule, so it has a special release mechanism. Cutting it in half will destroy the release mechanism and can even be dangerous because instead of the drug slowly dissolving into your body, it will all be dumped out at once. Hope this helps! Answered by Vena Enfort 1 year ago.


What do you take for fast heart rate?
the doctor gave me this med for fast heart beat.i havent taken it yet.i dont have high blood preasure Asked by Nada Vanhorne 1 year ago.

Tiazac and cardizem or the same meds,differerant names given by different drug companies.Basic compound is Diltiazem found in both.I use Atenolol 25mg twice a day ewas put on this to slow down heart rate,for high blood pressure I use Lotrel 5/20 mg once a day lotrel is a combination of two drugs,but both the atenolol and lotrel are blood pressure meds.I was only on the lotrel for the longest but started to have heart rate problems and a bit of chest pain that is why they put me on the atenolol.But you must remeber everyone reacts differently on meds.And it is very important to talk to your doctor befor ever attempting changes.As much as I hate to say this there is a possibilty that the doc may have to try you on several differant drugs to see which works best for you ,Hang in their follow you Doctors recomendations and between you both it can be worked out. Answered by Rosalinda Flinton 1 year ago.

I suggest you go see a doctor before you start taking such medicine. If wrongly prescribed, the results could be fatal. Best not to take chances Answered by Corliss Dahle 1 year ago.


High blood presure pills for fast heart?
also how do doctor know what kind of heeart problem you have just by looking at a holtor monitor or echo ? Asked by Madison Koehl 1 year ago.

Most anti-hypertensives (blood pressure pills) may also decrease the heart rate (they usually do) a little. However, a side effect of ALL anti-hypertensives is an increased heart rate. If you are experiencing this with Tiazac (cardizem), or any anti-hypertensive, then you must call your physician right away. Answered by Elaine Watah 1 year ago.

Most High blood pressure pills work by dilating the vessels, there are other medications for a fast heart rate. Answered by Nettie Axline 1 year ago.


Does anyone have an arrythmia? (heart palpitations)?
Hi, I got diagnosed with an arrythimia called SVT (supra ventricular tacchicardia) and my doc says although its scary its not dangerous.. does anyone else have this problem, too? and if so what meds do you take for it? I have been taking a beta blocker called tiazac for years, and for the most part it helps..... Asked by Olimpia Mapes 1 year ago.

Hi, I got diagnosed with an arrythimia called SVT (supra ventricular tacchicardia) and my doc says although its scary its not dangerous.. does anyone else have this problem, too? and if so what meds do you take for it? I have been taking a beta blocker called tiazac for years, and for the most part it helps.. But when it does happen it FREAKS ME OUT. I always feel like I am dying.. Are there better meds? thanks for any answers regarding this subject.. ANY info will be welcome! Answered by Shella Corney 1 year ago.

i dont know if i have that however i have skipped beats and get fast heart rate they wanted me to take tiazac however i been chicken since i have low blood preasure no coffee.no caffine and make sure your iron and potassium is okay eat bananas and or potatoes daily it scares me too i have to pray to God to help me feel free to email me and hope we can help each other Answered by Dolly Schontz 1 year ago.

My best friend has the same problem. It has once caused her to faint during an episode. Sometimes the blood pressure drops when the heart begins to beat too fast. I know it is scary but there may be other things you can do in addition to your meds. Lifestyle changes – arrhythmias may be related to certain lifestyle factors. Here are some ways to change these factors: If you smoke, stop. Limit your intake of alcohol. Limit or stop using caffeine. Some people are sensitive to caffeine and may notice more symptoms when using caffeinated products (such as tea, coffee, colas, chocolate and some over-the-counter medications). Avoid certain stimulants. Beware of stimulants used in cough and cold medications and herbal or nutritional supplements. Some of these substances contain ingredients that cause irregular heart rhythms. Read the label and ask your doctor or pharmacist what medication would be best for you. Good luck to you. Answered by Donita Riogas 1 year ago.

There are so many types of supraventricular tachycardia and treatment for different types are completely different. Answered by Tiffani Ronson 1 year ago.


What happens when a doctor prescribes cardizem to a 62 yr old man with normal blood pressure?
Had heart attack caused by cardizem Asked by Dalene Barze 1 year ago.

Brand name: Cardizem Pronounced: CAR-di-zem Generic name: Diltiazem hydrochloride Other brand names: Cardizem CD, Cardizem SR, Dilacor XR, Tiazac Why is this drug prescribed? Cardizem and Cardizem CD (a controlled release form of diltiazem) are used in the treatment of angina pectoris (chest pain usually caused by lack of oxygen to the heart due to clogged arteries) and chronic stable angina (caused by exertion). Cardizem CD is also used to treat high blood pressure. Another controlled release form, Cardizem SR, is used only in the treatment of high blood pressure. Cardizem, a calcium channel blocker, dilates blood vessels and slows the heart to reduce blood pressure and the pain of angina. Doctors sometimes prescribe Cardizem for loss of circulation in the fingers and toes (Raynaud's phenomenon), for involuntary movements (tardive dyskinesia), and to prevent heart attack. Tiazac and Dilacor XR are used in the treatment of high blood pressure and chronic stable angina. They may be taken alone or combined with other blood pressure medications. What side effects may occur? Side effects cannot be anticipated. If any develop or change in intensity, inform your doctor as soon as possible. Only your doctor can determine if it is safe for you to continue taking Cardizem. •More common side effects may include: Abnormally slow heartbeat (more common with Cardizem SR and Cardizem CD), dizziness, fluid retention, flushing (more common with Cardizem SR and Cardizem CD), headache, nausea, rash, weakness •Less common or rare side effects may include: Abnormal dreams, allergic reaction, altered way of walking, amnesia, anemia, angina (severe chest pain), blood disorders, congestive heart failure, constipation, cough, depression, diarrhea, difficulty sleeping, drowsiness, dry mouth, excessive urination at night, eye irritation, fainting, flu symptoms, hair loss, hallucinations, heart attack, high blood sugar, hives, impotence, increased output of pale urine, indigestion, infection, irregular heartbeat, itching, joint pain, labored breathing, loss of appetite, low blood pressure, low blood sugar, muscle cramps, nasal congestion or inflammation, nervousness, nosebleed, pain, personality change, pounding heartbeat, rapid heartbeat, reddish or purplish spots on skin, ringing in ears, sexual difficulties, skin inflammation/flaking or peeling, sensitivity to light, sleepiness, sore throat, taste alteration, thirst, tingling or pins and needles, tremor, vision changes, vomiting, welts, weight increase Answered by Lashell Kelson 1 year ago.

The American Heart Association set new guidelines for normal B/P ranges and 120/90 is too high. They want to see an average pressure of 117/68. So, your B/P of 120/90 is too high and 100/50 is okay. Please remember that B/P fluctuates throughout the day and night and throughout your lifetime. B/Ps are typically lower in the morning and higher in the late afternoon/early evening. And the average B/P for a healthy 5-year-old is very different from that of a healthy 15-year-old and a healthy 75-year-old. B/P is affected by stress. Stress comes in many forms. Even Illness, strong emotions and obesity are forms of stress on the body. Pretty much everything is a form of stress. And stress can, at times, be a good thing. So "stress" is a general, catch-all word. Yes, of course you experience stress whether or not you know it when you see it. An isolated reading of 120/90 may not be significant. High or low blood pressure is generally determined by what the values are consistently. Spot checks won't establish a baseline unless done in a specific way. Check your B/P with the same equipment on 3 different days and at 3 different times of day (Morning, mid day and night). You'll get a much better idea of what your baseline B/P is and how it rates according to the AHA. Answered by Deanna Rabner 1 year ago.

High blood pressure is not the only reason Cardizem can be prescribed. It does have other uses. Who told you Cardizem caused the heart attack? I have never heard of that. Answered by Catrice Jubeh 1 year ago.


What is ethex? is it the same as Tiazac?
Asked by Forest Center 1 year ago.

NO IT IS NOT! Ethex: Generic Name: guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine What is guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine? • Guaifenesin is an expectorant. It is used to break up congestion and mucous to help you breathe easier. Guaifenesin thins mucous, increases the lubrication of your respiratory tract (lungs, nose and throat), and increases the removal of mucous. • Pseudoephedrine is a decongestant. It constricts (shrinks) blood vessels (veins and arteries), which reduces the swelling of mucous membranes in areas such your nose and sinuses. Guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine helps to open airways and decrease the amount of fluid in your respiratory tract to make it easier for you to breathe. • Guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine is used to treat the symptoms of the common cold and of infections of your sinuses, your lungs, and your throat. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~... Tiazac® is indicated for the treatment of hypertension. It may be used alone or in combination with other antihypertensive medications. Chronic Stable Angina Tiazac® is indicated for the treatment of chronic stable angina. Answered by Jude Towber 1 year ago.


Anyone take tiazac?
I was wondering if anyone takes this med.the doctor is talking about me talking it.however im not taking it for high blood preasure.it is suppose to be for some fast heart rated ive had .however does it cause you to have any fast beats or flushing?or any other side effects? Asked by Tatiana Batel 1 year ago.

I once took it for two weeks, I was having heart palpitations and the docs weren't sure what was wrong. It made me very, very dizzy and lightheaded, at some times I could hardly walk. Ended up I was having panic attacks and my heart was fine so I stopped taking it. Answered by Vergie Hinrichs 1 year ago.

No I don't take hardly and med's except for pain pills. That is all that I take and not unless they tell me to take different meds. Answered by Shawn Gauthreaux 1 year ago.


Cardizem or tiazac 120?
anyone taken this for fast heart rate?and what was wrong with the heart? how did you feel on this?i do not have mvp.just some fast palse for some reason. Asked by Rocco Rehagen 1 year ago.

there are teens of reasons why calcium channel blockers, CCB's (includes diltiazem) are prescribed, fast heart rate is a common reason. I was taking verapamil, another CCB for headaches, and i have prescribed diltiazem to many and still use it for many with fast heart rate. try to look it up on drugs.com, drugstore.com, webmd.com for more infor on this drug, good luck Answered by Donnette Daddabbo 1 year ago.


Any info on tiazac 120 for fast heart rate?
I use to have fast heart rate,Seems to be back again mainly after i eat.Any way i use to get it worse on tons of other type beta blockers,I dont have high blood presure.Im so scared to take this medication im affaid it will make it speed up.I dont have arr fib either ,It just speeds up sometimes for no... Asked by Chauncey Fort 1 year ago.

I use to have fast heart rate,Seems to be back again mainly after i eat.Any way i use to get it worse on tons of other type beta blockers,I dont have high blood presure.Im so scared to take this medication im affaid it will make it speed up.I dont have arr fib either ,It just speeds up sometimes for no reason. anyone took this med? what for and how did you feel on it? any other info would be great. Answered by Edison Wayman 1 year ago.

Never taken but did a little resaerch on it.ITs calcium channel blocker,it widens the blood vessels to makeheart pumo easier,to reduce wokk load.Works to treat high blood pressure,agina(chest pain andslow heart rate.Grapefruitjuice should not be taken,with this drug Dont chew break or crush the pill swallow whole.You probably will be monitored by your doctor from time to time to check for progress.Can cause dizziness and drowsiness,dont use alcohol while on this med.,their are a lot of precautions and interactions that go along with this med,asa with any type of medication that you take.Hope this helps a bit Answered by Mittie Bottomley 1 year ago.


I have been taking TiaZAC 120 mg.extended nrelief for around 7 days,it is making me very dizzy so i havent ?
been takikng it(I think its still in my system) but im wondering if i might have any problems missing it for 2 days..is any one out there ever had it make them very dizzy Asked by Daniell Bonina 1 year ago.

Try talking to your pharmacist about it. Sometimes it depends on what you are taking it for and how severe it is. It may be that your dose is simply too high and you need a lower dose. Your pharmacist can call your doctor to discuss it and have a new prescription (with a lower dose) written for you. Until then, don't cut these in half to reduce the dose. It's an extended release tab or capsule, so it has a special release mechanism. Cutting it in half will destroy the release mechanism and can even be dangerous because instead of the drug slowly dissolving into your body, it will all be dumped out at once. Hope this helps! Answered by Bethany Rumery 1 year ago.


What do you take for fast heart rate?
the doctor gave me this med for fast heart beat.i havent taken it yet.i dont have high blood preasure Asked by Corrie Seaquist 1 year ago.

Tiazac and cardizem or the same meds,differerant names given by different drug companies.Basic compound is Diltiazem found in both.I use Atenolol 25mg twice a day ewas put on this to slow down heart rate,for high blood pressure I use Lotrel 5/20 mg once a day lotrel is a combination of two drugs,but both the atenolol and lotrel are blood pressure meds.I was only on the lotrel for the longest but started to have heart rate problems and a bit of chest pain that is why they put me on the atenolol.But you must remeber everyone reacts differently on meds.And it is very important to talk to your doctor befor ever attempting changes.As much as I hate to say this there is a possibilty that the doc may have to try you on several differant drugs to see which works best for you ,Hang in their follow you Doctors recomendations and between you both it can be worked out. Answered by Buena Barkins 1 year ago.

I suggest you go see a doctor before you start taking such medicine. If wrongly prescribed, the results could be fatal. Best not to take chances Answered by Reanna Tiogangco 1 year ago.


High blood presure pills for fast heart?
also how do doctor know what kind of heeart problem you have just by looking at a holtor monitor or echo ? Asked by Avelina Brintnall 1 year ago.

Most anti-hypertensives (blood pressure pills) may also decrease the heart rate (they usually do) a little. However, a side effect of ALL anti-hypertensives is an increased heart rate. If you are experiencing this with Tiazac (cardizem), or any anti-hypertensive, then you must call your physician right away. Answered by Christy Bartuska 1 year ago.

Most High blood pressure pills work by dilating the vessels, there are other medications for a fast heart rate. Answered by Talisha Speares 1 year ago.


Does anyone have an arrythmia? (heart palpitations)?
Hi, I got diagnosed with an arrythimia called SVT (supra ventricular tacchicardia) and my doc says although its scary its not dangerous.. does anyone else have this problem, too? and if so what meds do you take for it? I have been taking a beta blocker called tiazac for years, and for the most part it helps..... Asked by Johnnie Hanley 1 year ago.

Hi, I got diagnosed with an arrythimia called SVT (supra ventricular tacchicardia) and my doc says although its scary its not dangerous.. does anyone else have this problem, too? and if so what meds do you take for it? I have been taking a beta blocker called tiazac for years, and for the most part it helps.. But when it does happen it FREAKS ME OUT. I always feel like I am dying.. Are there better meds? thanks for any answers regarding this subject.. ANY info will be welcome! Answered by Wilfredo Secord 1 year ago.

i dont know if i have that however i have skipped beats and get fast heart rate they wanted me to take tiazac however i been chicken since i have low blood preasure no coffee.no caffine and make sure your iron and potassium is okay eat bananas and or potatoes daily it scares me too i have to pray to God to help me feel free to email me and hope we can help each other Answered by Felipe Weissman 1 year ago.

My best friend has the same problem. It has once caused her to faint during an episode. Sometimes the blood pressure drops when the heart begins to beat too fast. I know it is scary but there may be other things you can do in addition to your meds. Lifestyle changes – arrhythmias may be related to certain lifestyle factors. Here are some ways to change these factors: If you smoke, stop. Limit your intake of alcohol. Limit or stop using caffeine. Some people are sensitive to caffeine and may notice more symptoms when using caffeinated products (such as tea, coffee, colas, chocolate and some over-the-counter medications). Avoid certain stimulants. Beware of stimulants used in cough and cold medications and herbal or nutritional supplements. Some of these substances contain ingredients that cause irregular heart rhythms. Read the label and ask your doctor or pharmacist what medication would be best for you. Good luck to you. Answered by Ned Barrilleaux 1 year ago.

There are so many types of supraventricular tachycardia and treatment for different types are completely different. Answered by Agueda Edelstein 1 year ago.


What happens when a doctor prescribes cardizem to a 62 yr old man with normal blood pressure?
Had heart attack caused by cardizem Asked by Dusty Knipp 1 year ago.

Brand name: Cardizem Pronounced: CAR-di-zem Generic name: Diltiazem hydrochloride Other brand names: Cardizem CD, Cardizem SR, Dilacor XR, Tiazac Why is this drug prescribed? Cardizem and Cardizem CD (a controlled release form of diltiazem) are used in the treatment of angina pectoris (chest pain usually caused by lack of oxygen to the heart due to clogged arteries) and chronic stable angina (caused by exertion). Cardizem CD is also used to treat high blood pressure. Another controlled release form, Cardizem SR, is used only in the treatment of high blood pressure. Cardizem, a calcium channel blocker, dilates blood vessels and slows the heart to reduce blood pressure and the pain of angina. Doctors sometimes prescribe Cardizem for loss of circulation in the fingers and toes (Raynaud's phenomenon), for involuntary movements (tardive dyskinesia), and to prevent heart attack. Tiazac and Dilacor XR are used in the treatment of high blood pressure and chronic stable angina. They may be taken alone or combined with other blood pressure medications. What side effects may occur? Side effects cannot be anticipated. If any develop or change in intensity, inform your doctor as soon as possible. Only your doctor can determine if it is safe for you to continue taking Cardizem. •More common side effects may include: Abnormally slow heartbeat (more common with Cardizem SR and Cardizem CD), dizziness, fluid retention, flushing (more common with Cardizem SR and Cardizem CD), headache, nausea, rash, weakness •Less common or rare side effects may include: Abnormal dreams, allergic reaction, altered way of walking, amnesia, anemia, angina (severe chest pain), blood disorders, congestive heart failure, constipation, cough, depression, diarrhea, difficulty sleeping, drowsiness, dry mouth, excessive urination at night, eye irritation, fainting, flu symptoms, hair loss, hallucinations, heart attack, high blood sugar, hives, impotence, increased output of pale urine, indigestion, infection, irregular heartbeat, itching, joint pain, labored breathing, loss of appetite, low blood pressure, low blood sugar, muscle cramps, nasal congestion or inflammation, nervousness, nosebleed, pain, personality change, pounding heartbeat, rapid heartbeat, reddish or purplish spots on skin, ringing in ears, sexual difficulties, skin inflammation/flaking or peeling, sensitivity to light, sleepiness, sore throat, taste alteration, thirst, tingling or pins and needles, tremor, vision changes, vomiting, welts, weight increase Answered by Julee Glazebrook 1 year ago.

The American Heart Association set new guidelines for normal B/P ranges and 120/90 is too high. They want to see an average pressure of 117/68. So, your B/P of 120/90 is too high and 100/50 is okay. Please remember that B/P fluctuates throughout the day and night and throughout your lifetime. B/Ps are typically lower in the morning and higher in the late afternoon/early evening. And the average B/P for a healthy 5-year-old is very different from that of a healthy 15-year-old and a healthy 75-year-old. B/P is affected by stress. Stress comes in many forms. Even Illness, strong emotions and obesity are forms of stress on the body. Pretty much everything is a form of stress. And stress can, at times, be a good thing. So "stress" is a general, catch-all word. Yes, of course you experience stress whether or not you know it when you see it. An isolated reading of 120/90 may not be significant. High or low blood pressure is generally determined by what the values are consistently. Spot checks won't establish a baseline unless done in a specific way. Check your B/P with the same equipment on 3 different days and at 3 different times of day (Morning, mid day and night). You'll get a much better idea of what your baseline B/P is and how it rates according to the AHA. Answered by Mirna Lapidus 1 year ago.

High blood pressure is not the only reason Cardizem can be prescribed. It does have other uses. Who told you Cardizem caused the heart attack? I have never heard of that. Answered by Brian Hildebrand 1 year ago.


What is ethex? is it the same as Tiazac?
Asked by Lili Ruckdeschel 1 year ago.

NO IT IS NOT! Ethex: Generic Name: guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine What is guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine? • Guaifenesin is an expectorant. It is used to break up congestion and mucous to help you breathe easier. Guaifenesin thins mucous, increases the lubrication of your respiratory tract (lungs, nose and throat), and increases the removal of mucous. • Pseudoephedrine is a decongestant. It constricts (shrinks) blood vessels (veins and arteries), which reduces the swelling of mucous membranes in areas such your nose and sinuses. Guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine helps to open airways and decrease the amount of fluid in your respiratory tract to make it easier for you to breathe. • Guaifenesin and pseudoephedrine is used to treat the symptoms of the common cold and of infections of your sinuses, your lungs, and your throat. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~... Tiazac® is indicated for the treatment of hypertension. It may be used alone or in combination with other antihypertensive medications. Chronic Stable Angina Tiazac® is indicated for the treatment of chronic stable angina. Answered by Hana Karpinski 1 year ago.


Anyone take tiazac?
I was wondering if anyone takes this med.the doctor is talking about me talking it.however im not taking it for high blood preasure.it is suppose to be for some fast heart rated ive had .however does it cause you to have any fast beats or flushing?or any other side effects? Asked by Natalie Villecus 1 year ago.

I once took it for two weeks, I was having heart palpitations and the docs weren't sure what was wrong. It made me very, very dizzy and lightheaded, at some times I could hardly walk. Ended up I was having panic attacks and my heart was fine so I stopped taking it. Answered by Babara Konrad 1 year ago.

No I don't take hardly and med's except for pain pills. That is all that I take and not unless they tell me to take different meds. Answered by Georgianna Kroger 1 year ago.


Cardizem or tiazac 120?
anyone taken this for fast heart rate?and what was wrong with the heart? how did you feel on this?i do not have mvp.just some fast palse for some reason. Asked by Jaunita Proco 1 year ago.

there are teens of reasons why calcium channel blockers, CCB's (includes diltiazem) are prescribed, fast heart rate is a common reason. I was taking verapamil, another CCB for headaches, and i have prescribed diltiazem to many and still use it for many with fast heart rate. try to look it up on drugs.com, drugstore.com, webmd.com for more infor on this drug, good luck Answered by Caleb Dubre 1 year ago.


Any info on tiazac 120 for fast heart rate?
I use to have fast heart rate,Seems to be back again mainly after i eat.Any way i use to get it worse on tons of other type beta blockers,I dont have high blood presure.Im so scared to take this medication im affaid it will make it speed up.I dont have arr fib either ,It just speeds up sometimes for no... Asked by Nanci Sachez 1 year ago.

I use to have fast heart rate,Seems to be back again mainly after i eat.Any way i use to get it worse on tons of other type beta blockers,I dont have high blood presure.Im so scared to take this medication im affaid it will make it speed up.I dont have arr fib either ,It just speeds up sometimes for no reason. anyone took this med? what for and how did you feel on it? any other info would be great. Answered by Larry Hollidge 1 year ago.

Never taken but did a little resaerch on it.ITs calcium channel blocker,it widens the blood vessels to makeheart pumo easier,to reduce wokk load.Works to treat high blood pressure,agina(chest pain andslow heart rate.Grapefruitjuice should not be taken,with this drug Dont chew break or crush the pill swallow whole.You probably will be monitored by your doctor from time to time to check for progress.Can cause dizziness and drowsiness,dont use alcohol while on this med.,their are a lot of precautions and interactions that go along with this med,asa with any type of medication that you take.Hope this helps a bit Answered by Mui Ledue 1 year ago.


I have been taking TiaZAC 120 mg.extended nrelief for around 7 days,it is making me very dizzy so i havent ?
been takikng it(I think its still in my system) but im wondering if i might have any problems missing it for 2 days..is any one out there ever had it make them very dizzy Asked by Page Preti 1 year ago.

Try talking to your pharmacist about it. Sometimes it depends on what you are taking it for and how severe it is. It may be that your dose is simply too high and you need a lower dose. Your pharmacist can call your doctor to discuss it and have a new prescription (with a lower dose) written for you. Until then, don't cut these in half to reduce the dose. It's an extended release tab or capsule, so it has a special release mechanism. Cutting it in half will destroy the release mechanism and can even be dangerous because instead of the drug slowly dissolving into your body, it will all be dumped out at once. Hope this helps! Answered by Sammie Care 1 year ago.


What do you take for fast heart rate?
the doctor gave me this med for fast heart beat.i havent taken it yet.i dont have high blood preasure Asked by Odis Soyars 1 year ago.

Tiazac and cardizem or the same meds,differerant names given by different drug companies.Basic compound is Diltiazem found in both.I use Atenolol 25mg twice a day ewas put on this to slow down heart rate,for high blood pressure I use Lotrel 5/20 mg once a day lotrel is a combination of two drugs,but both the atenolol and lotrel are blood pressure meds.I was only on the lotrel for the longest but started to have heart rate problems and a bit of chest pain that is why they put me on the atenolol.But you must remeber everyone reacts differently on meds.And it is very important to talk to your doctor befor ever attempting changes.As much as I hate to say this there is a possibilty that the doc may have to try you on several differant drugs to see which works best for you ,Hang in their follow you Doctors recomendations and between you both it can be worked out. Answered by Malissa Schemm 1 year ago.

I suggest you go see a doctor before you start taking such medicine. If wrongly prescribed, the results could be fatal. Best not to take chances Answered by Lavern Candill 1 year ago.


High blood presure pills for fast heart?
also how do doctor know what kind of heeart problem you have just by looking at a holtor monitor or echo ? Asked by Albertha Valenstein 1 year ago.

Most anti-hypertensives (blood pressure pills) may also decrease the heart rate (they usually do) a little. However, a side effect of ALL anti-hypertensives is an increased heart rate. If you are experiencing this with Tiazac (cardizem), or any anti-hypertensive, then you must call your physician right away. Answered by Elroy Wenz 1 year ago.

Most High blood pressure pills work by dilating the vessels, there are other medications for a fast heart rate. Answered by Winnifred Heming 1 year ago.


Does anyone have an arrythmia? (heart palpitations)?
Hi, I got diagnosed with an arrythimia called SVT (supra ventricular tacchicardia) and my doc says although its scary its not dangerous.. does anyone else have this problem, too? and if so what meds do you take for it? I have been taking a beta blocker called tiazac for years, and for the most part it helps..... Asked by Freddie Leibenstein 1 year ago.

Hi, I got diagnosed with an arrythimia called SVT (supra ventricular tacchicardia) and my doc says although its scary its not dangerous.. does anyone else have this problem, too? and if so what meds do you take for it? I have been taking a beta blocker called tiazac for years, and for the most part it helps.. But when it does happen it FREAKS ME OUT. I always feel like I am dying.. Are there better meds? thanks for any answers regarding this subject.. ANY info will be welcome! Answered by Lauryn Moyd 1 year ago.

i dont know if i have that however i have skipped beats and get fast heart rate they wanted me to take tiazac however i been chicken since i have low blood preasure no coffee.no caffine and make sure your iron and potassium is okay eat bananas and or potatoes daily it scares me too i have to pray to God to help me feel free to email me and hope we can help each other Answered by Justine Gignac 1 year ago.

My best friend has the same problem. It has once caused her to faint during an episode. Sometimes the blood pressure drops when the heart begins to beat too fast. I know it is scary but there may be other things you can do in addition to your meds. Lifestyle changes – arrhythmias may be related to certain lifestyle factors. Here are some ways to change these factors: If you smoke, stop. Limit your intake of alcohol. Limit or stop using caffeine. Some people are sensitive to caffeine and may notice more symptoms when using caffeinated products (such as tea, coffee, colas, chocolate and some over-the-counter medications). Avoid certain stimulants. Beware of stimulants used in cough and cold medications and herbal or nutritional supplements. Some of these substances contain ingredients that cause irregular heart rhythms. Read the label and ask your doctor or pharmacist what medication would be best for you. Good luck to you. Answered by Sparkle Chaderton 1 year ago.

There are so many types of supraventricular tachycardia and treatment for different types are completely different. Answered by Nikia Thies 1 year ago.


What happens when a doctor prescribes cardizem to a 62 yr old man with normal blood pressure?
Had heart attack caused by cardizem Asked by Nicholas Bierle 1 year ago.

Brand name: Cardizem Pronounced: CAR-di-zem Generic name: Diltiazem hydrochloride Other brand names: Cardizem CD, Cardizem SR, Dilacor XR, Tiazac Why is this drug prescribed? Cardizem and Cardizem CD (a controlled release form of diltiazem) are used in the treatment of angina pectoris (chest pain usually caused by lack of oxygen to the heart due to clogged arteries) and chronic stable angina (caused by exertion). Cardizem CD is also used to treat high blood pressure. Another controlled release form, Cardizem SR, is used only in the treatment of high blood pressure. Cardizem, a calcium channel blocker, dilates blood vessels and slows the heart to reduce blood pressure and the pain of angina. Doctors sometimes prescribe Cardizem for loss of circulation in the fingers and toes (Raynaud's phenomenon), for involuntary movements (tardive dyskinesia), and to prevent heart attack. Tiazac and Dilacor XR are used in the treatment of high blood pressure and chronic stable angina. They may be taken alone or combined with other blood pressure medications. What side effects may occur? Side effects cannot be anticipated. If any develop or change in intensity, inform your doctor as soon as possible. Only your doctor can determine if it is safe for you to continue taking Cardizem. •More common side effects may include: Abnormally slow heartbeat (more common with Cardizem SR and Cardizem CD), dizziness, fluid retention, flushing (more common with Cardizem SR and Cardizem CD), headache, nausea, rash, weakness •Less common or rare side effects may include: Abnormal dreams, allergic reaction, altered way of walking, amnesia, anemia, angina (severe chest pain), blood disorders, congestive heart failure, constipation, cough, depression, diarrhea, difficulty sleeping, drowsiness, dry mouth, excessive urination at night, eye irritation, fainting, flu symptoms, hair loss, hallucinations, heart attack, high blood sugar, hives, impotence, increased output of pale urine, indigestion, infection, irregular heartbeat, itching, joint pain, labored breathing, loss of appetite, low blood pressure, low blood sugar, muscle cramps, nasal congestion or inflammation, nervousness, nosebleed, pain, personality change, pounding heartbeat, rapid heartbeat, reddish or purplish spots on skin, ringing in ears, sexual difficulties, skin inflammation/flaking or peeling, sensitivity to light, sleepiness, sore throat, taste alteration, thirst, tingling or pins and needles, tremor, vision changes, vomiting, welts, weight increase Answered by Xiomara Schnitz 1 year ago.

The American Heart Association set new guidelines for normal B/P ranges and 120/90 is too high. They want to see an average pressure of 117/68. So, your B/P of 120/90 is too high and 100/50 is okay. Please remember that B/P fluctuates throughout the day and night and throughout your lifetime. B/Ps are typically lower in the morning and higher in the late afternoon/early evening. And the average B/P for a healthy 5-year-old is very different from that of a healthy 15-year-old and a healthy 75-year-old. B/P is affected by stress. Stress comes in many forms. Even Illness, strong emotions and obesity are forms of stress on the body. Pretty much everything is a form of stress. And stress can, at times, be a good thing. So "stress" is a general, catch-all word. Yes, of course you experience stress whether or not you know it when you see it. An isolated reading of 120/90 may not be significant. High or low blood pressure is generally determined by what the values are consistently. Spot checks won't establish a baseline unless done in a specific way. Check your B/P with the same equipment on 3 different days and at 3 different times of day (Morning, mid day and night). You'll get a much better idea of what your baseline B/P is and how it rates according to the AHA. Answered by Kathryn Bish 1 year ago.

High blood pressure is not the only reason Cardizem can be prescribed. It does have other uses. Who told you Cardizem caused the heart attack? I have never heard of that. Answered by Dong Belasco 1 year ago.


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