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Darvoset - Drug Interactions With Anakinra

This page contains links to eMedTV Pain Articles containing information on subjects from Darvoset to Drug Interactions With Anakinra. The information is organized alphabetically; the "Favorite Articles" contains the top articles on this page. Links in the box will take you directly to the articles; those same links are available with a short description further down the page.
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Descriptions of Articles
  • Darvoset
    Darvocet is a prescription narcotic drug that is taken every four hours as needed for pain. This eMedTV article discusses its uses in more detail and describes the various components of this medicine. Darvoset is a common misspelling of Darvocet.
  • Delayed Bowel Function From a Laparoscopy for Endometriosis
    This page on the eMedTV Web site talks about the reasons for delayed bowel function from a laparoscopy for endometriosis. For example, this can occur to due the anesthesia or if your bowels are moved or touched during the surgery.
  • Demeral
    Demerol is a prescription pain reliever that is classified as a narcotic medication. This article from the eMedTV Web site describes the various forms of Demerol and explains how the medicine works. Demeral is a common misspelling of Demerol.
  • Demerall
    Demerol is a narcotic medication approved for the treatment of pain. This eMedTV resource describes Demerol in more detail and offers information on why this drug is rarely used nowadays. Demerall is a common misspelling of Demerol.
  • Demerol
    Demerol is a prescription medication approved for relieving pain and causing sedation. This eMedTV resource describes how the drug works, offers dosing information, and explains why this medicine is no longer commonly used by doctors.
  • Demerol (Meperidine) Medication Information
    Demerol is a prescription narcotic that is classified as a controlled substance in the United States. This eMedTV page offers more information on the medication, explaining how Demerol (meperidine) was once commonly used for pain relief and sedation.
  • Demerol 100 mg Tablets
    With the oral forms of the drug, 100 mg Demerol tablets are the highest available strength. This page from the eMedTV site lists other forms and strengths of Demerol and offers general dosing recommendations for various uses of this medication.
  • Demerol 50 mg Tablets
    There are two strengths available for Demerol tablets (50 mg and 100 mg). This article from the eMedTV Web site explains how dosing for this medication works when Demerol is used for pain relief, as anesthesia, and for preoperative use.
  • Demerol and Breastfeeding
    Demerol (meperidine) is known to pass through breast milk. This article from the eMedTV site offers a more in-depth look at breastfeeding and Demerol, and describes the problems that may occur if the medication builds up in a newborn's system.
  • Demerol and Pregnancy
    There are some risks for using Demerol (meperidine) when you are expecting. This eMedTV segment provides more information about pregnancy and Demerol, and explains what problems may occur if the drug is used for pain relief during labor and delivery.
  • Demerol Dosage
    The recommended dosage of Demerol for pain relief is 50 to 150 mg every three to four hours as needed. This eMedTV page also explains how dosing works when Demerol is used as anesthesia, for preoperative sedation, and for labor and delivery.
  • Demerol Drug Information
    Demerol is a medication that was once commonly prescribed to treat pain. This page from the eMedTV library provides more Demerol drug information, including warnings about the abuse potential and possible side effects of the medicine.
  • Demerol Drug Interactions
    As this eMedTV page explains, drug interactions may occur if Demerol is taken with phenytoin, tramadol, or a number of other medications. This article lists other drugs that may interfere with Demerol and explains the results of these interactions.
  • Demerol Effects
    There are some beneficial and negative effects of Demerol (meperidine). This page from the eMedTV archives lists some of these effects and also describes some of the common side effects that have been reported with this medication.
  • Demerol Oral
    Demerol is a prescription pain reliever that was once very popular. As this eMedTV page explains, it is now recommended that oral Demerol products be avoided in almost all situations. Injectable forms of the drug can be used in special circumstances.
  • Demerol Overdose
    Taking too much Demerol (meperidine) may lead to low blood pressure, coma, or cardiac arrest. This eMedTV page lists other possible overdose effects and describes the various treatment options that are available for an overdose of this drug.
  • Demerol Pills
    Available as an oral solution or as pills, Demerol is a prescription pain medication. As this eMedTV segment explains, due to serious side effects that have been reported, it is recommended that oral Demerol products be avoided in almost all situations.
  • Demerol Risks
    Although Demerol was once very popular, it has fallen out of favor with most healthcare providers. This eMedTV Web page explores some of the common risks of Demerol and lists potentially serious side effects that may occur with this medicine.
  • Demerol Side Effects
    Potential side effects of Demerol include dry mouth, lightheadedness, and nausea. This eMedTV article lists other possible side effects of the drug, including potentially serious problems that require medical attention (such as shakiness or agitation).
  • Demerol Tablets
    Oral Demerol comes in the form of tablets and an oral solution (liquid). This segment from the eMedTV Web site briefly explains how to take the tablets and offers information on why Demerol is now rarely used for pain relief and sedation.
  • Demerol Uses
    All forms of Demerol can relieve moderate to severe pain. As this eMedTV Web page explains, there are other approved uses for Demerol injection. This article discusses these uses in more detail and describes how the medication works.
  • Demerol Warnings and Precautions
    You should not use Demerol if you have taken an MAOI within the past 14 days. This eMedTV page further explains who should not use this drug. Warnings and precautions on what side effects or complications may occur with Demerol are also listed here.
  • Demoral
    Demerol is a prescription drug approved for relieving pain. This eMedTV Web page describes how Demerol works, lists the various forms of this medicine, and explains why the drug is no longer commonly used. Demoral is a common misspelling of Demerol.
  • Diagnosing Fibromyalgia
    As this eMedTV Web page explains, when making a fibromyalgia diagnosis, many healthcare providers will try to determine the presence of tender points on the body. This article describes the tests that may be performed when diagnosing this condition.
  • Diclofenac Potassium
    Diclofenac potassium is a drug licensed to relieve pain, inflammation, and swelling. This eMedTV page lists conditions that can be treated with this medicine (like osteoarthritis) and discusses its dosing information and potential side effects.
  • Diclofenac Potassium (Cataflam)
    Diclofenac potassium is an NSAID sold under the brand names Cataflam, Cambia, and Zipsor. This eMedTV Web resource takes a quick look at this medicine, with details on side effects and a list of specific uses.
  • Diclofenac Sodium
    Diclofenac sodium is a prescription drug used to treat symptoms of several types of arthritis. This eMedTV article explains the conditions the drug can treat (such as osteoarthritis and ankylosing spondylitis), side effects, dosing, and strengths.
  • Diclofenac Sodium Side Effects
    As this eMedTV article explains, people taking diclofenac sodium may sometimes experience potentially life-threatening symptoms like chest pain and slurred speech. This article lists common, rare, and serious diclofenac sodium side effects.
  • Diclofenac Sodium Tablets
    This eMedTV article offers some basic information on diclofenac sodium tablets, which are used to treat pain, inflammation, and other symptoms. This Web page covers dosing, safety warnings, and more.
  • Diclofenac Sodium/Misoprostol
    If you have certain types of arthritis and are at risk for ulcers, you may consider diclofenac/misoprostol. This eMedTV page contains more information on this combination drug, including how the diclofenac sodium and misoprostol work in different ways.
  • Diclofenac/Misoprostol
    Diclofenac/misoprostol is a combination medicine prescribed to treat arthritis and prevent ulcers. This eMedTV Web page presents more information on this prescription drug, including specific uses of it, dosing instructions, and possible side effects.
  • Diclofenac/Misoprostol Dosage
    This page of the eMedTV Web site provides details on how your diclofenac/misoprostol dosage is calculated. This page also lists some helpful suggestions on using this drug properly, with tips like taking the tablets at the same time each day with a meal.
  • Diclofenac/Misoprostol Information
    Adults who have certain types of arthritis and a risk for ulcers may benefit from diclofenac/misoprostol. This eMedTV page contains more information on diclofenac/misoprostol, including dosing instructions, potential side effects, and safety issues.
  • Diclofenac/Misoprostol Side Effects
    This eMedTV segment describes common diclofenac/misoprostol side effects, such as nausea, diarrhea, and gas. Other reactions to this drug are listed in this article, including some problems that are potentially serious and require medical care.
  • Diclofinac
    A doctor may recommend diclofenac to help relieve the symptoms of various types of arthritis. This eMedTV Web resource explores some side effects of diclofenac and explains how the drug works. Diclofinac is a common misspelling of diclofenac.
  • Diclofneac
    As this eMedTV page explains, diclofenac is a medication used to treat pain, stiffness, and swelling. This page covers how diclofenac works and lists possible side effects. Diclofneac is a common misspelling of diclofenac.
  • Diet and Pain
    Could changing your diet be the key to relieving chronic pain? This eMedTV article has the answer. In this selection, we discuss the benefits of a well-balanced diet, with a detailed description of what this includes -- and what it doesn't.
  • Diflunisal
    Diflunisal is often prescribed for arthritis symptoms and pain related to bone, muscle, or tendon injury. This eMedTV resource explains how the drug works, possible side effects, tips when taking the drug, overdose symptoms, and more.
  • Diflunisal (Dolobid)
    Diflunisal (Dolobid) is used for osteoarthritis and other conditions associated with pain and stiffness. This eMedTV page gives a basic overview of this prescription NSAID, including how it is taken. A link to more details is also provided.
  • Diflunisal Dosing
    As this eMedTV page explains, the recommended dose of diflunisal for osteoarthritis or rheumatoid arthritis is 250 mg to 500 mg twice daily. This page also lists the starting dose for mild to moderate pain and factors affecting diflunisal dosing.
  • Diklofenak
    This eMedTV page offers an overview of diclofenac, a drug used to treat various types of arthritis that cause pain and stiffness. This page also covers how diclofenac works and provides dosing tips. Diklofenak is a common misspelling of diclofenac.
  • Do I Have Fibromyalgia?
    This eMedTV segment explains that although there are no standard tests to diagnose fibromyalgia, two criteria are used to determine if a person has the condition. This article describes these criteria in detail and includes a link to more information.
  • Does Coffee Worsen Chronic Pain?
    Is there a link between drinking coffee and chronic pain? As this eMedTV page explains, the answer is most likely "no," although you can try eliminating it from your diet if you believe it is a factor, especially if you have chronic headaches.
  • Does Diet Affect Chronic Pain?
    This eMedTV selection takes a look at whether chronic pain can be relieved through diet. In specific cases, dietary changes can certainly improve a person's health, but talk to your healthcare provider first.
  • Does Opana ER Cause Itching?
    As explained in this eMedTV article, itching is a common Opana ER reaction. However, this is not necessarily a sign of an allergic reaction. This page takes a closer look at whether Opana ER causes itching and what to do if you develop this problem.
  • Don't Keep It a Secret
    When speaking with your conventional healthcare providers, it's easy to keep quiet about the alternative treatments you're trying. You may be afraid they will be angry, dismissive, or condescending. But it is important, for the sake of a well-rounded and safe treatment regimen, to discuss all treatments, alternative or not. You may or may not disagree with your healthcare provider's attitude toward alternative medicine, but for safety's sake, don't keep quiet.
  • Don't Pick the 'Easy' Doctor
    Every town has one (or several), and it's not hard to find them. They're the prescribers who are "loose" with prescribing narcotics. Obviously, these doctors are the favorites of people with dishonest motives, but they also become the favorites of people with genuine chronic pain. They may be less judgmental, and they may make fewer demands of their patients (for instance, they may never require drug testing). But no matter how real your pain and how careful you are about narcotics, if you choose to see the "easy" doctor, it will make me suspicious.
  • Dosage of Motrin
    For most people, the recommended dosage of Motrin for the relief of acute pain is 200 mg every 4-6 hours. This eMedTV resource also offers dosage guidelines for children and dosing suggestions for treating arthritis symptoms and menstrual pain.
  • Dosing With Diclofenac Potassium
    As this eMedTV page explains, dosing with diclofenac potassium for rheumatoid arthritis symptoms starts at 50 mg taken three or four times daily. This page also lists the dosages for other conditions (like osteoarthritis) and some general dosing tips.
  • Dosing With Diclofenac Sodium
    The usual dose of diclofenac sodium for osteoarthritis is 100 mg to 150 mg daily. This eMedTV resource also gives the recommended dose for rheumatoid arthritis (150 mg to 200 mg daily) and offers general tips taking diclofenac sodium safely.
  • Dosing With Etodolac Extended-Release
    As discussed in this eMedTV segment, dosing with etodolac extended-release generally ranges from 400 mg to 1000 mg daily to treat most arthritis symptoms. For juvenile rheumatoid arthritis, the dosage will be determined by the patient's weight.
  • Dosing With Meloxicam
    As this eMedTV article explains, dosing with meloxicam starts at 7.5 mg once daily for the treatment of osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis symptoms. This page also discusses meloxicam dosing for the treatment of juvenile rheumatoid arthritis.
  • Dosing With Oxaprozin
    When treating symptoms of arthritis, dosing with oxaprozin usually starts at 1200 mg a day. This eMedTV page also offers tips for taking the medicine and lists dosage guidelines for other conditions, like juvenile rheumatoid arthritis.
  • Dramadol
    A healthcare provider may prescribe tramadol for adults who have moderate to moderately severe pain. This eMedTV segment highlights possible side effects and offers some general precautions for the medication. Dramadol is a common misspelling of tramadol.
  • Drug Information -- Tylenol With Codeine
    Tylenol with Codeine is a drug that is prescribed to treat pain. As this eMedTV page explains, it is classified as a controlled substance. This article takes a quick look at Tylenol with Codeine and includes a link to more information on the drug.
  • Drug Interactions With Abatacept
    Medications that may cause interactions with abatacept include TNF inhibitors, live vaccines, and anakinra. This eMedTV page describes these drug interactions in more detail and explains the possible risks involved and how to avoid them.
  • Drug Interactions With Acetaminophen
    Alcohol, isoniazid, and barbiturates may potentially cause drug interactions with acetaminophen. This eMedTV segment lists other medicines that may cause interactions, including other products that also contain acetaminophen.
  • Drug Interactions With Anakinra
    TNF inhibitors and live vaccines may cause drug interactions with anakinra. As this article from the eMedTV library explains, anakinra can make live vaccines less effective. Interactions can also increase your risk for infections, among other things.
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