Thiamine hydrochloride


Questions | Reviews

I have a pack of No Dose. What are the ingredients?


I bought a pk of No Dose which has -caffeine 100mg -nicotinic acid 10mg and -thiamine hydrochioride 10mg. One day I took 2 tablets in a day and also had 2 double coffees in the day. I have been sick with aching and swollen eyes with sensitivity to lig...
by rhonda b in australia, 03/07/2006

Thiamine hydrochloride and alcohol


my partner has been given thiamine hydrcloride tablets 100 mg could u please tell me what these are for he has problems with alcohol a very big problem in fact he olso has a problem with his temper and violence could this be why he has been subscribed...
by jayne robb in scottland, 08/10/2007

The name address of


The name address of the covered. QuotesChimp recognizes you as somebody to whom the policy contract was given.
by Wilma in Wilma, 02/28/2014

coprophagia treatment


Hi, I just purchased a product - 8in1 Deter Coprophagia Treatment, but have not given it to my dog yet. These tablets contain Natural fermented vegetable extract, thiamine hydrochloride, and Capsicum Oleoresin. Are there any risks or side eff...
by Lisa Duff in Hanmer, Ontario, Canada, 04/19/2006

insect bites


When i get bitten by any insect, i swell up, IE if on my leg i can not walk leg double in size, doctors can not do any thing Can thaimine Hydrochloride (Vitamim B1) 50mg twice a day stop me from swelling up when getting bitten?
by Kerry Ann Wilkinson in England UK, 06/28/2006

Thiamine hydrochloride
(Vitamin B 1)

Thiamine hydrochloride (Betaxin)
Vitamin B 1 (Betaxin)
Thiamine hydrochloride
( THIGH-ah-min)
Pregnancy Category: A (parenteral use; C if doses > RDA used) Thiamilate (Rx: Injection; OTC: Tablets)

Action/Kinetics: Water-soluble vitamin, stable in acid solution. Decomposed in neutral or acid solutions. Required for the synthesis of thiamine pyrophosphate, a coenzyme required in carbohydrate metabolism. The maximum amount absorbed PO is 8-15 mg/day although absorption may be increased by giving in divided doses with food.

Uses: Prophylaxis and treatment of thiamine deficiency states and associated neurologic and CV symptoms. Prophylaxis and treatment of beriberi. Alcoholic neuritis, neuritis of pellagra, and neuritis of pregnancy. To correct anorexia due to thiamine insufficiency. Investigational: Treatment of subacute necrotizing encephalomyelopathy, maple syrup urine disease, pyruvate carboxylase deficiency, hyperalaninemia.

Special Concerns: Use with caution during lactation.

Side Effects: Serious hypersensitivity reactions, including anaphylaxis; thus, intradermal testing is recommended if sensitivity is suspected. Dermatologic: Pruritus, urticaria, sweating, feeling of warmth. CNS: Weakness, restlessness. Other: Nausea, tightness in throat, angioneurotic edema cyanosis, hemorrhage into the GI tract, pulmonary edema, CV collapse. Death has been reported. Following IM use: Induration, tenderness.

Drug Interactions: Thiamine is unstable in neutral or alkaline solutions; do not use with substances that yield alkaline solutions, such as citrates, barbiturates, carbonates, or erythromycin lactobionate IV.

How Supplied: Enteric Coated Tablet: 20 mg; Injection: 100 mg/mL; Tablet: 50 mg, 100 mg, 250 mg, 500 mg

Dosage
?Tablets, Enteric-Coated Tablets Mild beriberi or maintenance following severe beriberi.
Adults: 5-10 mg/day (as part of a multivitamin product); infants: 10 mg/day.
Treatment of deficiency.
Adults: 5-10 mg/day; pediatric: 10-50 mg/day.
Alcohol-induced deficiency.
Adults: 40 mg/day.
Dietary supplement.
Adults: 1-2 mg/day; pediatric: 0.3-0.5 mg/day for infants and 0.5 mg/day for children.
Genetic enzyme deficiency disease.
10-20 mg/day (up to 4 g/day has been used in some clients).
?Slow IV, IV Thiamine deficiency.
Doses as high as 100 mg/L of fluid as rapidly as possible until deficiency is corrected.
Wet beriberi with myocardial failure.
Adults: 10-30 mg t.i.d.
Infantile beriberi.
25 mg if collapse occurs.
Wernicke-Korsakoff syndrome.
Initial: 100 mg IV; then 50-100 mg IM until client is consuming a regular, balanced diet.
Marginal thiamine status in those receiving dextrose.
100 mg in each of the first few liters of IV fluid to avoid precipitating heart failure.
?IM Beriberi.
10-20 mg t.i.d. for 2 weeks. Give a PO multivitamin product containing 5-10 mg/day thiamine for 1 month to cause body saturation.
Neuritis of pregnancy.
5-10 mg/day if vomiting is severe enough to preclude PO therapy.
Recommended dietary allowance.
Adult males: 1.2-1.5 mg; adult females: 1.1 mg.

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