Paliperidone long-acting injection

Paliperidone long-acting injection

 

 

 

General English name: Paliperidone

Brand: Xeplion

Application: Schizophrenia in adults

 

 

 

 

Dosage forms of polypyridone

Pharmacological information Long-acting injectable polyperidone

Dosage and method of administration of long-acting injectable polyperidone

Contraindications Long-acting injectable polypyridone

Injectable polyperidone during pregnancy and lactation

The effect of injectable polypyridone on driving and working with machines

Long-acting injectable polyperidone drug interactions

Special warnings and precautions while taking long-acting injectable polypyridone

Side effects of long-acting injectable polyperidone

Common side effects of injectable polypyridone

Overdose of injectable polypyridone (drug poisoning)

 

 

 

 

Dosage forms of polypyridone

 Pen ready for injection, tablets

 

Pharmacological information Long-acting injectable polyperidone

Schizophrenia is a mental health disorder that disrupts ideas, beliefs, and experiences. Polyperidone is prescribed to relieve the symptoms of schizophrenia. Symptoms of schizophrenia include hearing, seeing, hallucinations, misconceptions, and suspicious feelings. Paliperidone works to balance the chemicals in the brain.

Long-acting injectable polypyridone is used to maintain the symptoms of schizophrenia relieved with polypyridone. Long-acting injectable polypyridone slowly releases polypyridone into the body; Patients should inject this drug once a month. The main advantage of the long-acting injectable polyperidone is that it acts as a storehouse and slowly releases the drug into your body, so you do not need to take one pill every day.

There is also the drug polypyridone in pill form, the information about which is listed separately on the page of the drug paliperidone.

 

Dosage and method of administration of long-acting injectable polyperidone

  • Read the package leaflet carefully before starting treatment with this medicine. This brochure will help you to get comprehensive information about the drug and its possible side effects.
  • The dose and amount of long-acting injectable polyperidone varies from person to person; Use the medicine exactly as your doctor advised.
  • Polypyridone injections are given by your doctor or nurse at one-month intervals. This pen is ready to be injected into the arm or buttock muscle. The first two doses should be injected into the upper arm muscle.
  • If you have not had a polypyridone injection before, your doctor will first prescribe a dose of 150 mg and then a week later a dose of 100 mg. From then on, you should have one injection per month. Of course, your doctor will adjust the right amount of palpiridone for you.

 

Contraindications Long-acting injectable polypyridone

Note the expiration date of the injectable polypyridone and do not take it if it has expired.

Never give injectable polyperidone to another person, even if you have the same symptoms.

Check for drug interactions with injectable polyperidone, and if you are using a drug that interacts with this drug, talk to your doctor about using your medications.

 

Injectable polyperidone during pregnancy and lactation

During pregnancy and lactation, you should not use the drug arbitrarily without consulting your doctor. Medications can have devastating effects on the fetus or on yourself.

 

The effect of injectable polypyridone on driving and working with machines

Injectable polypyridone causes dizziness and drowsiness and affects your ability to drive. When using this medicine, it is better to make sure you are conscious before driving and working with machines.

 

 Long-acting injectable polyperidone drug interactions

Drug interactions may alter drug performance and increase the risk of serious side effects. Make a list of all the medicines (including prescription / over-the-counter and herbal medicines) you use and share them with your doctor and pharmacist. Do not change the dose of your medicine without consulting your doctor or stop taking the medicine.

Some drugs may interact with injectable polypyridone, such as metoclopramide.

Many drugs in addition to injectable polypyridone may affect heart rhythm (prolongation of QT time), including: amiodarone, dofetilide, pimozide, procainamide, quinidine ), Sotalol, macrolide antibiotics (such as erythromycin).

The specific medications listed below can increase the risk of side effects from injectable polypyridone (such as slow breathing, severe drowsiness, and dizziness) if you take medications such as alcohol, marijuana, sleeping pills, or anti-anxiety medications (such as diazepam). Take diazepam, zolpidem, antihistamines (such as cetirizine, diphenhydramine), muscle relaxants, and painkillers (such as codeine) to your doctor or pharmacist. inform.

Check the labels on all your medicines (such as allergies or cough and cold medicines) because some of them are made up of substances that cause drowsiness. Ask your pharmacist how to use them so that you can use them safely.

 

Special warnings and precautions while taking long-acting injectable polypyridone

Some medications may not be prescribed under certain conditions, and some medications may be prescribed if additional treatment is needed; Therefore, it is best to let your doctor know the following before taking this medicine:

  • If you are pregnant or breast-feeding.
  • If you have cardiovascular disease.
  • If you have a problem with your kidneys, liver or prostate.
  • If you have trouble breathing.
  • If you have any of the following problems: epilepsy, dementia, Parkinson's disease, depression, glaucoma (high eye pressure) or myasthenia gravis (a condition that causes muscle weakness).
  • If you have a blood disorder.
  • If you have ever had jaundice (yellowing of the skin or whites of the eyes).
  • If you have a history of cataracts and surgery.
  • If you have a rare blood disorder called porphyria.
  • If you have a disease called pheochromocytoma (tumor of the adrenal gland).
  • If you are taking certain medications. These medicines include all the medicines available, whether you are prescribed them or taking them without a doctor's prescription, such as herbal medicines and complementary medicines.
  • If you have a history of an allergic reaction to a drug.

 

Side effects of long-acting injectable polyperidone

All medications can cause side effects. But many consumers also do not experience any side effects. Some of the side effects go away shortly after taking the medicine. In case of persistent side effects, the physician should be informed.

 

Common side effects of injectable polypyridone

  • Sleep problems: Tell your doctor if any of these things bother you.
  • Headache: Ask your doctor to prescribe a suitable painkiller.
  • Rare side effects of injectable polypyridone
  • Feeling dizzy, drowsy, or blurred vision: Avoid driving and working with tools in these situations.
  • Feeling sick, indigestion, heartburn and nausea: Eat small, spicy meals.
  • Pain at the injection site: Tell your doctor if the injection site becomes red or swollen.
  • Diarrhea: Drink plenty of water to replace lost water in your body.
  • Constipation: Drink plenty of water.
  • Increased infection, weight gain or loss, mood swings, high blood pressure, toothache, rash, pain: Tell your doctor if any of these things bother you.
  • Changes in blood test results: Your doctor will check these medications.
  • Important Note: If you experience symptoms such as muscle stiffness, high fever, dizziness, rapid heartbeat and sweating, you should contact your doctor. These symptoms can be a sign of a rare condition known as neuroleptic malignant syndrome.
  • Consult your doctor if you have any other symptoms that you feel may be due to the use of injectable

 

Overdose of injectable polypyridone (drug poisoning)

Do not take more injectable polyperidone than your doctor prescribes.

If you feel that someone has been poisoned and you have symptoms such as severe drowsiness, dizziness, rapid heartbeat, unusual and uncontrollable movements, seizures, shortness of breath, fainting and weakness (fainting), call the emergency room immediately. get.polyperidone.

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Address: 393 University Avenue,Suite 200,Toronto ON MG5 2M2,CANADA

Email: info@MarsoClinic.com

Phone: +1(647)303 0740

All Rights Reserved © By MarsoClinic

Terms of Use