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Cardiovascular Diseases Gutron (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.

Midodrine is prescribed to patients suffering from hypotension as a medication (hypotension). Patients who quickly rise up from a sitting or laying posture and feel dizziness as a result of low blood pressure are the target population for this treatment. Your blood vessels will constrict as a direct result of taking this medication, which will lead to an increase in your blood pressure.


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Midodrine tablet What exactly is midodrine? The blood vessels get constricted (narrowed) and the user experiences an increase in blood pressure as a result of taking midodrine. It is used to treat low blood pressure (hypotension), which can induce severe dizziness or a lightheaded sensation, giving the impression that one could pass out. Midodrine is one of the medications in this category. Only in cases when low blood pressure significantly interferes with everyday living can midodrine be used. It's possible that taking midodrine won't increase your capacity to carry out day-to-day tasks. There are further applications for midodrine that are not included in this user's guide to the medicine. Warnings If you have serious heart illness, an overactive thyroid, an adrenal gland tumor, kidney disease, if you are unable to pee, or if your blood pressure is high even when you are laying down, you should not use midodrine. Midodrine can cause dangerously high blood pressure. Even while you're at rest, midodrine has the potential to raise your blood pressure. You should only use this medication if you have extremely low blood pressure that significantly interferes with your day-to-day living. It's possible that taking midodrine won't increase your capacity to carry out day-to-day tasks. Before beginning to use this medication If you are allergic to midodrine or if you have serious heart disease, kidney disease, or if you are unable to pee, pheochromocytoma (a tumor of the adrenal gland), an overactive thyroid, or high blood pressure even when you are laying down, you should not take midodrine. Tell your doctor if you have diabetes; glaucoma or a history of visual difficulties; liver illness; or a history of renal disease. This will allow your doctor to determine whether or not midodrine is safe for you to use. There is insufficient evidence to determine whether or not midodrine poses a risk to an unborn child. Inform your physician if you are pregnant or if you want to become pregnant in the near future. It is unknown whether midodrine is excreted into breast milk or whether it may be harmful to a child who is being breastfed. If you are breastfeeding a child, you should let your doctor know about it. What dosage of midodrine should I take? Always make sure to follow all of the instructions on the label of your medication. Do not use this medication in greater or lower doses than indicated, nor for a longer period of time than specified. Midodrine is typically administered three times day, with each dose being at least three hours apart from the previous one. Take your final dose of the day around three to four hours before going to bed. You can take midodrine with or without food. Both methods are OK. Take this medication while you are awake during your typical waking hours, when you are in a position where you will be standing rather than laying down or sleeping. If you tend to sleep throughout the day, you should discuss the best way to take this medication with your primary care physician. Even when you're lying down or fast asleep, midodrine has the potential to raise your blood pressure (when blood pressure is usually lowest). The medical condition known as hypertension can have major complications if it is allowed to persist over time. Listen to your physician's advice on the most comfortable posture for your body when you are resting or sleeping, and then put those instructions into practice. It is possible that maintaining an elevated head position will assist in lowering your blood pressure. Before beginning the therapy with midodrine and periodically while it is being administered, your blood pressure will need to be monitored. Check your blood pressure twice: once when you are lying down and once when your head is lifted above the level of your heart. It's also possible that your kidney and liver function may need to be evaluated. Midodrine is just one component of a treatment plan that may also involve making adjustments to your lifestyle, putting support stockings on your legs, and receiving further medical attention if necessary. Be sure to carefully adhere to your physician's recommendations. Keep at room temperature and away from heat and moisture when storing. What can I expect if I forget to take a dose? When you realize you missed a dosage, take it as soon as you can. If it is almost time for your next scheduled dosage, you should skip the dose that you missed. It is not necessary to take additional medication in order to make up for a missed dosage. If you will be sitting or laying down for an extended amount of time during your typical waking hours, it is possible that you will need to skip a dosage of your medication. Speak to your healthcare provider about how, if necessary, your dosage schedule might be adjusted. What should I try to steer clear of when I'm on midodrine? You should avoid taking a dosage any earlier than three hours before your typical time of going to bed. Before using any over-the-counter diet pills or medicine for coughing or colds that contains phenylephrine or pseudoephedrine, see your primary care physician or a pharmacist. There is a possibility that these medications will boost your blood pressure. Midodrine side effects You should seek immediate medical attention if you experience any of the following symptoms of an allergic reaction: hives, difficulty breathing, and swelling of the face, lips, tongue, or neck are all symptoms of anaphylaxis. Stop taking midodrine immediately and get in touch with your physician if you experience any of the following symptoms: a severely slowed heart rate (weak pulse, severe dizziness or lightheaded feeling); or dangerously high blood pressure (severe headache, pounding sensation in your ears ("hearing" your heartbeats), blurred vision, buzzing in your ears, anxiety, confusion, chest pain, shortness of breath, irregular heartbeats, seizure). Chills, goosebumps, numbness, tingling, or itching (particularly in your scalp), headache, dizziness, or feeling weary; nausea; increased urination, painful or difficult urination, or sudden need to pee are examples of common adverse reactions that may occur. What additional substances can have an effect on midodrine? It is possible for your blood pressure to become even higher if you combine midodrine with other medications that narrow blood vessels. Talk to your primary care physician about all of the medications you are currently taking, as well as any new or discontinued medications, especially the following: digoxin, digitalis, droxidopa, fludrocortisone; an antidepressant; asthma medication; heart or blood pressure medication; migraine headache medication; thyroid medication such as levothyroid or Synthroid; drugs to treat high blood pressure or a prostate disorder; prazosin, terazosin, or doxosin This list does not contain everything. It is possible for other medications, such as prescription and over-the-counter treatments, vitamins, and herbal supplements, to have an adverse reaction when used with midodrine. This drug guide does not provide a description of all potentially harmful interactions.


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