Doctiverine tablets

Doctiverine

  • Active Ingredient: Simvastatin
  • 40 mg, 20 mg, 10 mg
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What is Doctiverine?

The active ingredient of Doctiverine brand is simvastatin. Simvastatin is in a group of drugs called HMG CoA reductase inhibitors, or "statins." Simvastatin reduces levels of "bad" cholesterol (low-density lipoprotein, or LDL) and triglycerides in the blood, while increasing levels of "good" cholesterol (high-density lipoprotein, or HDL). Simvastatin USP is a white to off-white, nonhygroscopic, crystalline powder that is practically insoluble in water, and freely soluble in chloroform, methanol and ethanol. Simvastatin tablets USP for oral administration contain either 5 mg, 10 mg, 20 mg, 40 mg or 80 mg of Simvastatin and the following inactive ingredients: ascorbic acid, butylated hydroxy anisole, citric acid anhydrous, hydroxypropyl cellulose, hypromellose, iron oxide black, iron oxide red, iron oxide yellow, isopropyl alcohol, lactose monohydrate, magnesium stearate, microcrystalline cellulose, pregelatinised starch, and titanium dioxide.

Used for

Doctiverine is used to treat diseases such as: Cardiovascular Risk Reduction, High Cholesterol, High Cholesterol, Familial Heterozygous, High Cholesterol, Familial Homozygous, Hyperlipoproteinemia, Hyperlipoproteinemia Type IIa, Elevated LDL, Hyperlipoproteinemia Type IIb, Elevated LDL VLDL, Hyperlipoproteinemia Type III, Elevated beta-VLDL IDL, Hyperlipoproteinemia Type IV, Elevated VLDL, Prevention of Cardiovascular Disease.

Side Effect

Possible side effects of Doctiverine include: red, irritated eyes; constipation; chills; nausea; stomach discomfort, upset, or pain; body aches or pain.

How to Buy Doctiverine tablets online?

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Q: I had hepatitis A 25 years ago. Will taking Zocor affect my liver? The dosage is 40 mg once a day.

A: Because Zocor (generic name is Doctiverine) can affect the liver, the manufacturer suggests that liver function be monitored while on treatment. Many physicians will order a liver function test before starting therapy so they have an idea of how well your liver is functioning. The liver is then monitored with periodic liver function tests to see if the medication is having an aefect on the liver. Although Zocor (Doctiverine) has been associated with having an affect on the liver, it rarely causes liver toxicity. As for the Hepatitis, unlike other forms, Hepatitis A is typically a short-term infection. It may or may not produce symptoms and usually resolves on its own. Hepatitis A rarely causes liver damage, liver failure, or death. Unless there are long term affects from having Hepatitis A, it is unlikely that Zocor (Doctiverine) would further aggravate any liver damage. I have included a link for more information on Zocor as well as Hepatitis A. //www.everydayhealth.com/hepatitis-a/guide/ //www.everydayhealth.com/drugs/zocor. Lori Mendoza, PharmD Mendoza

  • The most serious potential side effects are liver damage and muscle inflammation or breakdown. Doctiverine shares side effects, such as liver and muscle damage associated with all statins. Serious liver damage caused by statins is rare. More often, statins cause abnormalities of liver tests. Abnormal tests usually return to normal even if a statin is continued, but if the abnormal test value is greater than three times the upper limit of normal, the statin usually is stopped. Liver tests should be measured before Doctiverine is started and if there is a medical concern about liver damage thereafter.
  • Inflammation of the muscles caused by statins can lead to a serious breakdown of muscle cells called rhabdomyolysis. Rhabdomyolysis causes the release of muscle protein (myoglobin) into the blood. Myoglobin can cause kidney failure and even death. When used alone, statins cause rhabdomyolysis in less than one percent of patients. To prevent the development of rhabdomyolysis, patients taking Doctiverine should contact their health care professional immediately if they develop unexplained muscle pain, weakness, or muscle tenderness.
  • Statins have been associated with increases in HbA1c and fasting serum glucose levels as are seen in diabetes.

Q: I have been on Zocor 40 mg for a few years. My total cholesterol last year was 99. Is that okay? My HDL was 42 and my LDL was good. What do you think?

A: Your question concerns the results of taking Zocor (Doctiverine) //www.everydayhealth.com/drugs/zocor, as reflected in your total cholesterol and HDL levels (//www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/high-blood-cholesterol/home/ovc-20181871). I think your results are excellent! Keep up the good work with your cholesterol management in your diet, exercise and lifestyle choices. It is obvious you much be working with your health care provider, because it is always a good idea to check with one's health care provider in matters like this. Please continue to consult your health care provider for guidance. Gregory Latham, RPh

In the Heart Protection Study (HPS), involving 20,536 patients (age range 40-80 years, 25% women, 97% Caucasians, 3% other races) treated with Doctiverine 40 mg/day (n=10,269) or placebo (n=10,267) over a mean of 5 years, only serious adverse reactions and discontinuations due to any adverse reactions were recorded. Discontinuation rates due to adverse reactions were 4.8% in patients treated with Doctiverine compared with 5.1% in patients treated with placebo. The incidence of myopathy/rhabdomyolysis was 10 times upper limit of normal ) in patients on 80 mg/day was approximately 0.9% compared with 0.02% for patients on 20 mg/day. The incidence of rhabdomyolysis (defined as myopathy with a CK >40 times ULN) in patients on 80 mg/day was approximately 0.4% compared with 0% for patients on 20 mg/day. The incidence of myopathy, including rhabdomyolysis, was highest during the first year and then notably decreased during the subsequent years of treatment. In this trial, patients were carefully monitored and some interacting medicinal products were excluded.

Other adverse reactions reported in clinical trials were: diarrhea, rash, dyspepsia, flatulence, and asthenia.

Q: I began taking Zocor about two years ago, and instantly started putting on pounds. I am 60 years old and I am not a sitting around person, never have been. I keep trying to cut down on amounts that I eat, and I am not a snacker. I do not eat chips, cookies, sodas or most other junk foods. Is it the Zocor, or is it just me?

A: Zocor (Doctiverine) is one of the drugs called "statins," used in the prevention of elevated cholesterol levels in the bloodstream. High cholesterol can lead to heart attacks, strokes and other cardiovascular conditions. The most common side effects with Zocor are headache, dyspepsia (upset stomach), abdominal pain, constipation or diarrhea, flatulence (intestinal gas), and myalgia (muscle pain). Other side effects include a rare but serious side effect called rhabdomyolysis, a condition that results in the breakdown of skeletal muscle tissue, and which can can lead to kidney failure. The symptoms of rhabdomyolysis are unexplained muscle pain or tenderness, muscle weakness, fever or flu symptoms, and dark colored urine. A search of the prescribing information for Zocor did not specifically list weight gain as a side effect. This is not a complete list of the side effects associated with Zocor. Gregory Latham, RPh

Mixing Doctiverine with herbal remedies and supplements

St John's wort, a herbal medicine taken for depression, reduces the amount of Doctiverine in your blood, so it doesn't work as well.

Talk to your doctor if you're thinking about starting St John's wort, as it will change how well Doctiverine works.

Avoid Doctiverine with:

  • Itraconazole
  • Ketoconazole
  • Erythromycin
  • Clarithromycin
  • Telithromycin
  • HIV protease inhibitors
  • Nefazodone

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