STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule


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STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule Drug and Prescription Information

STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule

STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule Medication Classification

STAVUDINE (By mouth)

STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule Brandname

Zerit

STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule is used for the Treatment

Stavudine (STAV-yoo-deen) Treats human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infection. HIV causes acquired immune deficiency syndrome (AIDS). Stavudine does not cure HIV or AIDS, but combinations of drugs may slow the progress of the disease.

When To Not Use STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule

You should not use this medicine if you have ever had an allergic reaction to stavudine.

How Should You Use STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule

Capsule, Liquid

  • Your doctor will tell you how much of this medicine to take and how often. Do not take more medicine or take it more often than your doctor tells you to. Most adults should allow at least 12 hours between doses.
  • You may take this medicine with or without food.
  • Shake the oral liquid well before each use. Measure the medicine with a marked measuring spoon or medicine cup.
  • Stavudine is taken with other medicines to treat HIV infection. Take all other medicines your doctor has prescribed as part of your combination treatment.
  • If a dose is missed:
  • If you miss a dose or forget to take your medicine, take it as soon as you can. If it is almost time for your next dose, wait until then to take the medicine and skip the missed dose.
  • Do not use extra medicine to make up for a missed dose.

Proper STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule Storage

Store STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule at room temperature away from sunlight and moisture unless otherwise stated by manufacturer's instructions or labelling. Keep STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule and all medications out of the reach of children.

What To Avoid While Using STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule

Ask your doctor or pharmacist before using any other medicine, including over-the-counter medicines, vitamins, and herbal products.

  • Make sure your doctor knows if you are also using zidovudine (Retrovir®), didanosine (Videx®), or hydroxyurea (Mylocel™) .
  • Tell your doctor if you currently drink alcohol or have in the past.

STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule Warnings

  • Make sure your doctor knows if you are pregnant, or if you have liver disease, kidney disease, pancreas problems, gallstones, diabetes, a history of nerve problems, or if you are receiving dialysis.
  • Rarely, stavudine may cause two very serious side effects, lactic acidosis and severe liver enlargement. If you have any of the following symptoms, STOP taking stavudine and call your doctor right away:
  • Unusual or unexplained nausea, vomiting, weight loss, or stomach pain
  • Muscle weakness (may start in your legs and slowly move to other parts of your body)
  • Extreme or unusual tiredness
  • Trouble breathing or rapid, shallow breathing
  • Yellow skin or eyes
  • Some side effects are more likely to occur if you are pregnant, overweight, female, or if you have advanced disease or are also using other medicines to treat HIV or AIDS.
  • This medicine will not keep you from giving HIV to your partner during sex. Make sure you understand and practice safe sex, even if your partner also has HIV. Do not share needles with anyone.
  • You should not breastfeed if you have HIV or AIDS, because you may give the infection to your baby through your breast milk.
  • Your doctor will need to check your progress at regular visits while you are using this medicine. Be sure to keep all appointments.

STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule Side Effects

Call your doctor right away if you notice any of these side effects:

  • Allergic reaction: Itching or hives, swelling in face or hands, swelling or tingling in the mouth or throat, tightness in chest, trouble breathing
  • Numbness, tingling, or burning pain in your hands, arms, legs, or feet
  • Sudden and severe stomach pain, nausea, vomiting, fever, lightheadedness
  • Unusual bleeding or bruising
  • If you notice these less serious side effects, talk with your doctor:
  • Headache, mild skin rash or itching
  • Increased fat in your neck, upper back, breasts, face, or around your waist

STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule Ratings

Overall Rating:

3.0***

 

(based on 2 reviews)

Effectiveness:

****

Ease of Use:

**

Overall Satisfaction:

***

Reviewit

Reviews

STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule
2.5

Effectiveness: *****

Ease of Use: **

Overall Satisfaction: *

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Tracy, Tracy - 03/06/2014

Move the threat. Shifting a threat signifies setting the aftereffects of a threat on yet another QuotesChimp or thing. Many threats themselves are unable to be actually moved you can't offer your genetic science to another person or cause them to become just take your invest a medical facility but you really can move the monetary ramifications of threat through buying policy contract.

STAVUDINE (Oral) (Capsule
3.5

Effectiveness: ***

Ease of Use: **

Overall Satisfaction: *****

Avatar_thumbnail

Danang, Danang - 01/12/2014

that arterolane matalee is not a NCE. I've only said that Synriam is not a NCE and Ranbaxy's press release seems to be quite clear that Synriam is a FDC and the impression given by the press release is that the invention lies in creation of the FDC. No where does Ranbaxy claim that their invention lies in the development of a NCE, although I'm not denying that this could be the case. Also, I never 'cast aside' or belittled Ranbaxy's achievement. In fact I used the word 'commendable' - I was only critical of some of the media reports which seem to indicate that this was the first time that an Indian company invented a FDC. As for the rhetoric over it being an Indian drug, I think we need to collect more information before jumping to any conclusions. From the information that I have been able to gather, Ranbaxy is pretty much a Japanese company, the drug in question is reportedly being manufactured by Ranbaxy in its Chinese plants and the drug itself was discovered initially by a Swiss non-profit - MMV, with a team consisting largely of foreign scientists. If I have tracked the right patent for the drug in question then in that case it is quite clear that only 2 of the 9 inventors of this drug are Indians, while one is of Indian origin. I could be wrong on this patent and I'm waiting for confirmation on the patent covering the drug. From what I gather Ranbaxy took over only at the stage of clinical trials. And yes, they deserve credit for taking the risk of investing and conducting large scale clinical trials but even for the clinical trials they received funding from the govt. So there really wasn't much risk. Which ever way you look at it Ranbaxy does deserve credit for cracking this new public private mode of development. Regards,Prashant