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Bumex Dosage - Cicatrización Anormal

This page contains links to eMedTV Digestive System Articles containing information on subjects from Bumex Dosage to Cicatrización Anormal. 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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  • Bumex Dosage
    The recommended starting dose of Bumex for water retention varies between 0.5 mg and 2 mg a day. This eMedTV segment also describes factors that determine your exact Bumex dosage and lists recommendations for when and how to take the medication.
  • Bumex Drug Interactions
    This eMedTV resource lists medicines that may cause negative Bumex drug interactions, such as drugs for high blood pressure, lithium, or NSAIDs. These interactions can cause low blood pressure or even permanent hearing loss, among other things.
  • Bumex Medication
    The prescription medication Bumex is prescribed to treat water retention. This eMedTV segment takes a quick look at this product, including common side effects, how to take it, and more. A link to more detailed information is also provided.
  • Bumex Overdose
    Although it is rare, it is possible to take too much Bumex. This eMedTV Web page offers a detailed list of potential Bumex overdose effects and symptoms, such as weakness, fainting, or vomiting, and also explains some of the treatment options.
  • Bumex Side Effects
    This eMedTV Web page contains a list of potential Bumex side effects, such as changes in body chemistry, muscle cramps, and dizziness. This page also outlines some of the more serious side effects of Bumex that may require medical attention.
  • Bumex Uses
    Bumex is often prescribed to treat adults who have water retention. This portion of the eMedTV archives describes what causes water retention, explains how Bumex works, and outlines possible off-label Bumex uses.
  • Bumex Warnings and Precautions
    This section of the eMedTV Web site offers several warnings and precautions for Bumex, such as possible side effects to look out for (including extremely low blood pressure or ringing in the ears) and also explains who should not take the drug.
  • Bumix
    Bumex is a prescription medication used to treat fluid retention. This eMedTV Web page explains how the drug works, as well as factors that can affect your dosage. A link to more information is also included. Bumix is a common misspelling of Bumex.
  • Can I Add Crystal Light to TriLyte?
    You may be curious about whether you can add Crystal Light to TriLyte to improve the taste. This eMedTV selection addresses this question, explaining the manufacturer's stance and providing a link to more information on taking this laxative.
  • Can You Drink Fluids After HalfLytely Bowel Prep Kit?
    This eMedTV page addresses the question, "Can you drink fluids after using the HalfLytely bowel prep kit?" As this article explains, it is important to drink plenty of clear liquids before, during, and after using this laxative to help avoid dehydration.
  • Can You Take MiraLAX While Nursing?
    Women who are nursing may consider taking MiraLAX. But is this laxative safe to take while breastfeeding? This eMedTV page answers this question, explaining why this medicine is unlikely to pass through breast milk, with a link to more details.
  • Carafate
    Carafate is commonly prescribed to treat or prevent duodenal ulcers. This eMedTV Web resource describes how this medication works and when and how to take it, as well as its potential side effects, dosing guidelines, and general safety precautions.
  • Carafate Dosage
    As explained in this eMedTV article, the typical Carafate dose for treating duodenal ulcers is 1 gram taken four times a day. This page looks at the dosing guidelines for this medication in detail, including helpful tips on when and how to use it.
  • Carafate Drug Interactions
    Tetracyclines, digoxin, and warfarin are just a few of the drugs that can react with Carafate. This eMedTV Web resource describes other negative Carafate drug interactions, as well as the potentially dangerous complications these reactions can cause.
  • Carafate Medication Information
    Carafate is a prescription drug used to treat duodenal ulcers. This portion of the eMedTV Web site offers more information on Carafate, explaining the medication's dosing guidelines, possible side effects, and general safety precautions.
  • Carafate Slurry
    A doctor may recommend making a slurry with your Carafate tablets to treat duodenal ulcers. This eMedTV Web article offers more details on using this prescription medication, including tips for when and how to use this drug.
  • Carafate Uses
    As this eMedTV page explains, Carafate is prescribed to treat duodenal ulcers and prevent them from recurring in adults and children. This page takes a closer look at what Carafate is used for, including how this drug works and possible off-label uses.
  • Carafate Warnings and Precautions
    Before using Carafate, tell your doctor if you have any health conditions, such as kidney disease. This eMedTV Web page discusses other Carafate warnings and precautions, and explains why this medication may not be suitable for everyone.
  • Carfate
    Carafate, a prescription medicine, can help treat duodenal ulcers and prevent them from recurring. This eMedTV page offers a brief overview of this drug, including safety precautions and dosing information. Carfate is a common misspelling of Carafate.
  • Cause of Lactose Intolerance
    As this eMedTV page explains, lactose intolerance is caused by a deficiency of an enzyme called lactase. This resource explains this cause in detail and discusses possible risk factors, such as being a certain ethnicity or being born prematurely.
  • Causes of Appendicitis
    As this part of the eMedTV library explains, the causes of appendicitis are usually due to a blockage inside the appendix. Feces can cause such a blockage, as can a bacterial or viral infection. This article discusses these and other possible causes.
  • Causes of Barrett's Esophagus
    The causes of Barrett's esophagus are unknown. However, as this eMedTV article explains, certain risk factors may increase the chances of developing the condition. These factors include obesity, age, gender, and gastroesophageal reflux disease.
  • Causes of Biliary Cirrhosis
    As this eMedTV page explains, the causes of biliary cirrhosis are different for each type of the disease. Secondary biliary cirrhosis occurs when large bile ducts outside the liver are obstructed. The cause of primary biliary cirrhosis is unknown.
  • Causes of Chronic Pancreatitis
    Common causes of chronic pancreatitis are alcoholism, a blocked or narrowed pancreatic duct, and heredity. This eMedTV segment takes an in-depth look at these and other chronic pancreatitis causes, such as certain autoimmune conditions.
  • Causes of Cirrhosis
    Causes of cirrhosis can include hepatitis C, chronic alcoholism, and congestive heart failure. This eMedTV page explores these and other possible cirrhosis causes -- including certain drugs that can lead to cirrhosis (such as birth control pills).
  • Causes of Heartburn
    Although the exact causes of heartburn are unknown, there are several factors that can put you at risk. This eMedTV article lists some of the most common risk factors for heartburn, including stress, pregnancy, and hiatal hernia.
  • Causes of Hemochromatosis
    Because there are different types of the disease, there are different causes of hemochromatosis. This eMedTV Web page explains these different causes and also discusses juvenile and neonatal hemochromatosis, the causes of which are unknown.
  • Causes of Intestinal Gas
    The main causes of intestinal gas are swallowed air and the normal breakdown of food. This eMedTV page explains how some specific foods, such as starches and sugars, can cause gas in some people, but not in others.
  • Causes of Intussusception
    As this eMedTV page explains, intussusception may be caused by things like viral infections, growths, or long-term diarrhea. This article takes a closer look at potential causes of this condition, explaining how they may differ in children and adults.
  • Causes of Pancreatitis
    Gallstones and alcoholism are the two most common causes of pancreatitis. This section of the eMedTV library discusses these and other causes, such as trauma to the pancreas, hereditary conditions, and viral infections.
  • Causes of Rectal Bleeding
    The information in this eMedTV Web page explains possible causes of rectal bleeding, which can range from hemorrhoids to cancer. Typical symptoms are described, and the importance of determining the exact cause of bleeding is emphasized.
  • Cerosis of the Liver
    Cirrhosis is a condition where large areas of the liver become very badly scarred. This eMedTV resource offers an overview of this condition and some of its possible causes. Cerosis of the liver is a common misspelling and variation of cirrhosis.
  • Chances of Cancer From Barrett's Esophagus
    The chances of cancer from Barrett's esophagus are low. As this eMedTV page points out, Barrett's esophagus turns into cancer less than 1 percent of the time. This page provides an overview of Barrett's esophagus and cancer.
  • Childhood Dosing for MiraLAX
    Using MiraLAX to treat constipation in children is considered an "off-label" (or unapproved) use. This eMedTV Web article offers some general information on childhood dosing guidelines to follow for treating constipation.
  • Chronic Pancreatitis
    Chronic pancreatitis is a disorder involving digestive enzymes that attack and destroy the pancreas. As this eMedTV article explains, this can lead to pain and scarring. This page describes the causes, symptoms, and treatment of this condition.
  • Chronic Pancreatitis Diagnosis
    As this eMedTV article explains, a doctor may use pancreatic function tests as well as ultrasonic imaging to reach a chronic pancreatitis diagnosis. This resource details how healthcare providers reach a diagnosis of chronic pancreatitis.
  • Chronic Pancreatitis in Children
    Chronic pancreatitis in children is rare. As this eMedTV article explains, two known causes of childhood pancreatitis include trauma to the pancreas and hereditary pancreatitis. This article provides an overview of chronic pancreatitis in children.
  • Chronic Pancreatitis Symptoms
    Most people with chronic pancreatitis symptoms will experience abdominal pain. This eMedTV article takes an in-depth look at the signs and symptoms of chronic pancreatitis, such as vomiting, weight loss, and fatty stools.
  • Chronic Pancreatitis Treatment
    Relieving pain is usually the first step in treating chronic pancreatitis. As this eMedTV segment explains, pancreatic enzymes and surgery are other possible treatment options. This article takes a closer look at the methods used to treat this condition.
  • Cicatrización Anormal
    Cicatrización Anormal
  • Cirhosis
    Cirrhosis, as this eMedTV page explains, is a condition in which healthy liver tissue is replaced with scar tissue. Some causes for the condition are listed, and a link to more information is provided. Cirhosis is a common misspelling of cirrhosis.
  • Cirhosis of Liver
    As this portion of the eMedTV archives explains, cirrhosis (a condition that affects the liver) occurs when scar tissue replaces healthy, normal tissue. Cirhosis of liver is a common misspelling and variation of cirrhosis.
  • Cirhossis
    As this page on the eMedTV site explains, cirrhosis is a condition in which scar tissue replaces healthy liver tissue. This article covers cirrhosis treatment, as well as how often the disease occurs. Cirhossis is a common misspelling of cirrhosis.
  • Cirosis
    Cirrhosis is a condition characterized by large areas of scarring on the liver. This portion of the eMedTV library offers a brief look at this condition and provides a link to more information. Cirosis is a common misspelling of cirrhosis.
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