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Gastrointestinal Tract Dramamine (Generic) Generic drugs, marketed without brand names, contain the exact same active ingredients used in their brand-name counterparts, but cost significantly less. The drugs are required to meet US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) standards for safety, purity and effectiveness.

The symptoms of motion sickness, including nausea, vomiting, dizziness, and vertigo, can be prevented with dimenhydrinate and treated with it as well.


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Dimenhydrinate tablets What kind of medication is this? The symptoms of motion sickness, including nausea, vomiting, dizziness, and vertigo, can be prevented with dimenhydrinate and treated with it as well. In addition to the applications described in this medication reference, dimenhydrinate may also be used for a variety of other purposes. Before I start using this medication, what should I discuss with my primary care physician? Inform your physician if you suffer from any of the following conditions: renal disease, liver disease, enlarged prostate, trouble urinating, bladder difficulties, glaucoma, asthma, irregular heartbeat, or any other type of cardiac disease before beginning treatment with this medicine. If you have any of the problems described above, it is possible that you may not be able to take dimenhydrinate, or that you will need a lower dose or further monitoring while you are being treated with it. The FDA classifies dimenhydrinate as a pregnancy category B drug. This indicates that there is a low risk of harm being caused to an unborn child. If you are pregnant, you should not take dimenhydrinate unless you have first discussed it with your physician. Dimenhydrinate is excreted into breast milk and poses a risk to infants who are breastfed. If you are a nursing mother, you should not use dimenhydrinate until you have discussed the matter with your primary care physician. Unless in the case when such usage is specifically directed by a medical professional, dimenhydrinate should not be administered to children younger than 2 years of age. What is the correct way to take this medication? Consume dimenhydrinate in accordance with the directions provided by your physician. If you are unable to comprehend these instructions, please consult with your nurse, pharmacist, or physician to have them clarified. Always remember to take your medication with a full glass of water. Do not use a standard tablespoon for measuring the liquid version of dimenhydrinate; rather, use a special dose-measuring spoon or cup. This will guarantee that you obtain the exact amount of the medication. If you do not already have a device for measuring doses, you should inquire with your pharmacist about where you might obtain one. The recommended dosage of dimenhydrinate is one tablet every four to six hours. This drug should not be taken in doses that are more than 400 milligrams in a single day. Keep dimenhydrinate at room temperature and out of direct contact with heat and moisture. What should I do if I forget a dose? When you realize you missed a dosage, take it as soon as you can. Nevertheless, if it is almost time for your next dosage, you should skip the dose that you missed and simply take the dose that is on your usual schedule. This drug should not be used in a double dosage at any point. What exactly happens if I take too much? Get immediate assistance from a medical professional. Drowsiness, seizures or convulsions, trouble breathing, and ultimately death are all potential outcomes of an overdose on dimenhydrinate. What side effects should I be on the lookout for when using this medication? While driving, using machinery, or engaging in other potentially dangerous activities, exercise extreme caution. It's possible that dimenhydrinate will make you feel lightheaded, drowsy, or obscure your vision. Stay away from these pursuits if you find that you are becoming easily sleepy or dizzy, or if your eyesight becomes hazy. Be careful when you're drinking booze. If you are taking dimenhydrinate, drinking alcohol could make you feel even sleepier and more lightheaded. What potential negative reactions may I have to this medication? If you suffer an allergic response, you should immediately stop taking dimenhydrinate and seek out emergency medical treatment (difficulty breathing; closing of your throat; swelling of your lips, tongue, or face; or hives). There is a potential increased risk of experiencing other side effects that are not as bad. Continue taking dimenhydrinate and consult your physician if you experience any of the following side effects: drowsiness or dizziness; restlessness, excitation, nervousness, or insomnia; blurred or double vision; dry mouth, nose, or throat; decreased appetite; nausea; vomiting; or diarrhea; difficulty urinating; or an irregular or fast heartbeat. It's possible that some of these symptoms won't be the only ones you experience. What other substances could react with this medication? Dimenhydrinate has the potential to amplify the sedative effects of other medications, such as antidepressants, alcohol, antihistamines, sedatives (which are typically used for the treatment of insomnia), pain relievers, anxiety medications, and muscle relaxants. Inform your doctor about any and all medications you are currently taking, and under no circumstances should you take any medication until your physician gives you the green light to do so. It's possible that dimenhydrinate will interact negatively with drugs that aren't even on this list. Prior to taking any medication, whether it be prescribed or over-the-counter, you should discuss it with both your doctor and your pharmacist.


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