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Cholesterol Roszet (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.

Both rosuvastatin and ezetimibe are the active ingredients of the cholesterol-lowering medication known as Roszet. Roszet is prescribed to persons with high blood cholesterol levels in conjunction with dietary changes in order to lower low density lipoprotein cholesterol (LDL-C), often known as "bad cholesterol." To lower LDL-C levels in individuals who have a form of high cholesterol known as homozygous familial hypercholesterolemia (HoFH), it is also used either by alone or in combination with other medications that lower LDL.


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What is Roszet tablet? What kind of medication is this? Both rosuvastatin and ezetimibe are the active ingredients of the cholesterol-lowering medication known as Roszet. Together with dietary changes, Roszet is prescribed to persons who already have high blood cholesterol levels in order to lower low density lipoprotein cholesterol (LDL-C), often known as "bad cholesterol." LDL-C levels can be lowered in people with homozygous familial hypercholesterolemia (HoFH), a kind of high cholesterol that can be treated either on its own or in conjunction with other medications that lower LDL levels. It is unknown at this time whether or not this medication is both safe and effective when administered to youngsters. Who shouldn't use the Roszet medication? Do not use Roszet if you have any condition that affects your liver, including recurring blood tests that reveal probable liver damage. are hypersensitive to ezetimibe, rosuvastatin, or any of the other components of this medication. A comprehensive list of the components may be found at the bottom of this page. Before I start using this medication, what information is important for my physician to have? Inform your healthcare practitioner about all of your medical issues before beginning therapy. This is especially important if you have any symptoms that cannot be explained, such as muscular pains or weakness. having issues with their thyroid. have renal troubles. drink more than two glasses of alcohol every day or have previously struggled with liver issues. have diabetes. are pregnant or intend to get pregnant. There is a risk that Roszet will damage your unborn child. If you get pregnant while undergoing therapy, you should immediately contact your healthcare professional and cease the treatment. are still nursing their infants. Roszet has been shown to enter breast milk, where it might potentially affect a nursing infant. If you are taking Roszet, you should consult your healthcare professional about the safest and most effective approach to feed your child. While you are on Roszet, you should not breastfeed. are at least 65 years old if not older. are descended from people in Asia. Inform your doctor about any and all of the medications you use, whether they are prescribed to you or purchased over the counter, as well as any vitamins or herbal supplements you take. Have a conversation with your primary care physician before beginning treatment with any new medication. Using Roszet with other medications may increase the likelihood that you will experience muscular difficulties or other adverse effects. In particular, make sure your doctor knows if you take any medications for: acid reflux or heartburn (such as antacids that contain aluminum and magnesium hydroxide) cholesterol, medications for your immune system (like cyclosporine), and your immune system (such as niacin or nicotinic acid, gemfibrozil, fibrates) anti-fungal medications or illnesses (such as itraconazole, ketoconazole, and fluconazole) heart failure, including the use of anticoagulants containing coumarin (such as warfarin) gout (such as colchicine) (such as colchicine) darolutamide (a medication for the treatment of prostate cancer) (a medicine for the treatment of prostate cancer) regorafenib (a medication used to treat cancer of the colon and rectum) (a medicine used to treat cancer of the colon and rectum) anti-viral medications, such as some HIV or hepatitis C virus drugs, such as: lopinavir, ritonavir, fosamprenavir, tipranavir, atazanavir, simeprevir combo of sofosbuvir/velpatasvir/voxilaprevir; atazanavir; simeprevir; atazanavir; simeprevir; simeprevir; atazanavir; si dasabuvir/ombitasvir/paritaprevir/ritonavir\selbasvir/grazoprevir sofosbuvir/velpatasvir glecaprevir/pibrentasvir in addition to all other possible combinations with ledipasvir, including ledipasvir/sofosbuvir If you are unsure, you should inquire with your healthcare practitioner or pharmacist about obtaining a list of these medications. You should be aware of every medication you take. Make sure to keep a list of them to show your healthcare professional and the pharmacy if you obtain a new medication. What is the correct way to take this medication? Take Roszet precisely as directed by your primary care physician or other healthcare professional. Take one dose of Roszet once day, either with or without meals. It is possible that if you take your medication at the same time each day, such as when you eat breakfast, dinner, or before bed, it will be simpler for you to remember to take it. Tablets should be ingested in their whole. Tablets should not be chewed, crushed, or dissolved in liquid. You should continue to take Roszet until your healthcare practitioner instructs you otherwise. If you stop taking the medication, your cholesterol levels may start to climb again. If you miss a dosage, do not take an additional dose. Take the following dosage at the regular interval. If it has been less than 12 hours since your previous dosage of Roszet, do not take another dose. In the event that you take too much or overdose, immediately contact the Poison Control Center at 1-800-222-1222 or go to the emergency department of the hospital that is closest to you. See your primary care physician on a regular basis to have your cholesterol level monitored and to screen for any potential adverse effects. Before beginning therapy and periodically thereafter, your doctor may order blood tests to evaluate the function of your liver. Which additional substances will have an effect on Roszet? If you are also taking cholestyramine, colesevelam, or colestipol, you should take your dose of ezetimibe and rosuvastatin either two hours before or four hours after you take the other medication. Talk to your primary care physician about any other medications you are taking. When taken together, ezetimibe and rosuvastatin can increase the risk of serious muscle problems, particularly in patients taking the following medications: colchicine, cyclosporine; antifungal medication fluconazole, itraconazole, ketoconazole; a blood thinner warfarin, Coumadin, Jantoven; cancer medicine darolutamide, regoragenib; other cholesterol medications fenofibrate, fenofibric acid This list is not exhaustive, and the effects of ezetimibe and rosuvastatin may also be influenced by a wide variety of other medications. This include both prescription and over-the-counter medications, in addition to herbal and vitamin supplements. This page does not provide a complete listing of all possible medication interactions. What potential negative reactions may I have to this medication? Roszet has the potential to induce certain major adverse effects, including: Reactions caused by allergies, include the life-threatening condition known as anaphylaxis. If you have any of the following symptoms, you should contact your healthcare professional as soon as possible: symptoms may include: puffiness of the face, lips, tongue, and/or throat, which makes it difficult to swallow or breathe; breathing difficulties or wheezing; feeling dizzy or fainting; rash or hives; itching; and/or Pain, sensitivity, and weakening in the muscles (myopathy). Problems with the muscles, particularly muscular breakdown, can be significant in certain people and, although it happens seldom, can cause damage to the kidneys that can ultimately result in death. If you take certain other medications along with Roszet, your risk of experiencing muscular difficulties will be significantly increased. When you are using Roszet, you should immediately contact your healthcare practitioner if you experience any of the following symptoms: muscular discomfort, soreness, or weakness for no apparent reason, particularly if you have a fever or feel more fatigued than usual. Even after following the advice of your healthcare physician to discontinue use of Roszet, you continue to experience muscular issues that do not go away. In order to determine the root cause of your muscular issues, your doctor may order some more diagnostic procedures. The following are the most often experienced adverse effects: headache weakness diarrhea dizziness aches and pains (in the back, hands, and legs), nausea, constipation, and painful joints aches and pains in the muscles as well as the stomach The flu and the common cold a scratchy throat and runny nose are symptoms of fatigue. Talk to your doctor if you have any side effects that make you uncomfortable or that do not go away after a reasonable amount of time. What is the best way to store Roszet? Keep Roszet at a temperature between 20 and 68 degrees Celsius (68 and 77 degrees Fahrenheit) at room temperature. Keep the bottle of Roszet away from any sources of moisture or humidity. You should never take a pill out of its bottle until you are ready to consume it. After taking the pill out of the container, put the top back on and make sure it's on very securely. When the container has been opened, the pills should be used within the following month.


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