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Antivirals, HIV Kaletra (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 generic version of Kaletra has both lopinavir and ritonavir as active ingredients. Antiviral medicines such as lopinavir and ritonavir stop human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) cells from replicating inside of your body. The virus that causes acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (HIV) can be treated with the combination medication known as Kaletra, which contains both lopinavir and ritonavir (AIDS). The use of this medication will not reverse the effects of HIV or AIDS. In the year 2020, following extensive study in laboratories, it was discovered that Kaletra demonstrates promising results in inhibiting the reproduction of the COVID-19 virus.


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Lopinavir with ritonavir tablet What kind of medication is this? Both LOPINAVIR and RITONAVIR are antiviral drugs that stop human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) cells in your body from replicating. The virus that causes acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (HIV) can be treated with the combination medication known as Kaletra, which contains both lopinavir and ritonavir (AIDS). The use of this medication will not reverse the effects of HIV or AIDS. There are more applications for Kaletra that are not included in this drug reference. Before I start using this medication, what information is important for my physician to have? When other medications are used at the same time as lopinavir and ritonavir, the potential for dangerous drug interactions increases. Inform all of your healthcare providers about any medications you are now taking, as well as any medications you begin or discontinue taking in the future. When used with some other medications, Kaletra may have side effects that are undesirable or even deadly. If you are taking any of the following medications, including but not limited to: alfuzosin; pimozide; rifampin; lovastatin; simvastatin; midazolam; triazolam; sildenafil (Revatio for pulmonary arterial hypertension); St. John's wort; or an ergot medicine, your doctor may need to make adjustments to your treatment plan (ergotamine, dihydroergotamine, methylergonovine). Tell your doctor if you have liver disease (especially hepatitis B or C); heart disease or a heart rhythm disorder; a personal or family history of Long QT Syndrome; problems with your pancreas; diabetes; low levels of potassium in your blood; a bleeding disorder such as hemophilia; high cholesterol or triglycerides; or if you have ever used a protease inhibitor in the past. This will ensure that Kaletra is safe for you to take. It is unknown whether or not this medication may cause harm to an unborn child if it is used during pregnancy. But, if you are not adequately treated for HIV while you are pregnant, it is possible for the virus to be passed on to your child. In order to maintain control of your HIV infection, it is imperative that you take all of your medications as advised. There is a possibility that your name will be included on a pregnancy register if you are currently carrying a child. This is to monitor the progress of the pregnancy and assess any potential side effects of Kaletra on the developing child. It is possible for Kaletra to reduce the effectiveness of birth control tablets or patches. While you are taking Kaletra, you should discuss with your doctor the possibility of using a non-hormonal method of birth control (such as a condom, diaphragm, or spermicide) to avoid pregnancy. It is not recommended that mothers who have HIV or AIDS breastfeed their children. It is possible for your infant to get HIV from you through breast milk even if they do not have the virus at birth. The use of Kaletra is not permitted in patients younger than 14 days old at this time. It is not recommended that premature newborns get the drug until it has been 14 days beyond their actual due date, even if they were born early. What is the correct way to take this medication? Be sure to give the drug only to children after reading and carefully following all of the instructions on the label of the prescription. Do not use this medication in greater or lower doses than indicated, nor for a longer period of time than specified. If your kid is on this medicine, you should let their doctor know if there has been any significant change in the child's weight. In children, the recommended dose of Kaletra is determined by their weight. It is important to take care not to chew, crush, or break a Kaletra pill. Take the tablet in its whole. You can choose to take your Kaletra pill with or without meals. It's possible that your doctor will want to check your blood more frequently while you're on Kaletra. Combinations of medications are typically used in the treatment of HIV/AIDS. Always follow your physician's instructions while using any medicine. It is important to read the patient instructions or medication guide that comes with each drug. Do not make any adjustments to your dosage or drug regimen without first consulting your doctor. Everyone who has HIV or AIDS should continue to receive treatment from a medical professional. What other substances could react with this medication? There are a wide variety of medicines that potentially interact with Kaletra. This does not include all of the conceivable combinations of factors. Talk to your primary care physician about any and all medications you are currently taking, as well as any you begin or discontinue taking, in particular: antiviral medicines to treat hepatitis C or HIV; cancer medicines; medicines to prevent organ transplant rejection; cholesterol-lowering medicines known as "statins"; an antibiotic known as bedaquiline, clarithromycin, metronidazole, or rifabutin; antifungal medicines known as itraconazole, ketoconazole, or voriconazole; cardiovascular or blood pressure medicines known as amiodarone, felodipine, lidocaine, This list is not exhaustive, and it is possible for Kaletra to interact with a wide variety of other medications. This include both prescription and over-the-counter medications, in addition to herbal and vitamin supplements. Provide any healthcare practitioner who is treating you with a list of all the medications you are currently taking. What side effects should I be on the lookout for while I'm taking this medication? Even if you take this medicine regularly, you will not be protected from transmitting HIV to other individuals. Do not engage in unprotected sexual activity, nor should you share utensils such as razors or toothbrushes. Have a conversation with your healthcare provider about the best and safest strategies to stop the spread of HIV via sexual activity. It is never safe, even for a healthy individual, to share needles that have been used for drugs or medicine. What potential negative reactions may I have to this medication? 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 Kaletra and contact your doctor as soon as possible if you experience any of the following side effects: headache with chest pain and severe dizziness, fainting, fast or pounding heartbeats; severe pain in your upper stomach spreading to your back, nausea and vomiting; itching, loss of appetite, dark urine, clay-colored stools, jaundice (yellowing of the skin or eyes); high blood sugar (increased thirst, increased urination); painful or prolonged penis ere Since it alters the way that your immune system functions, Kaletra may make you more susceptible to developing certain infections or autoimmune illnesses. After beginning therapy with Kaletra, you may not experience symptoms for several weeks or months. Notify your primary care physician if you experience any of the following symptoms: chest pain (especially when you breathe), dry cough, wheezing, feeling short of breath; cold sores; sores on your genital or anal area; rapid heart rate; feeling anxious or irritable; weakness or prickly feeling; problems with balance or eye movement; difficulty speaking or swallowing; severe lower back pain; loss of bladder or bowel control. If you have any of these symptoms, you should seek medical attention Nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea are some of the common adverse effects that may occur, as well as changes in cholesterol levels or the distribution of fat in the body (especially in your arms, legs, face, neck, breasts, and waist). Where should I store my medication, please? Keep the pills at room temperature, out of direct sunlight and away from moisture and heat. Do not remove the tablets from their original packaging; instead, make sure the cap is securely fastened.


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