Iskidrop capsules

Iskidrop

  • Active Ingredient: Nimodipine
  • 30 mg
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What is Iskidrop?

The active ingredient of Iskidrop brand is nimodipine. Nimodipine is a calcium channel blocker. Nimodipine relaxes (widens) blood vessels and improves blood flow. Nimodipine is a yellow crystalline substance, practically insoluble in water. Nimodipine capsules are formulated as soft gelatin capsules for oral administration. Each liquid filled capsule contains 30 mg of Nimodipine in a vehicle of glycerin, peppermint oil, purified water and polyethylene glycol 400. The soft gelatin capsule shell contains gelatin, glycerin, purified water, titanium dioxide and iron oxide black.

Used for

Iskidrop is used to treat diseases such as: Ischemic Stroke, Migraine Prevention, Subarachnoid Hemorrhage.

Side Effect

Possible side effects of Iskidrop include: Blurred vision; feeling sad or empty; slow or irregular heartbeat; blemishes on the skin; nausea or vomiting; urge to have bowel movement.

How to Buy Iskidrop capsules online?

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Supporting Guidelines

"Oral Iskidrop should be administered to all patients with aSAH. (It should be noted that this agent has been shown to improve neuro-logical outcomes, but not cerebral vasospasm. The value of other calcium antagonists, whether administered orally or intravenously, remains uncertain.)"

  • Guideline Rating: Class I; Level of Evidence A
  • Reference: Connolly ES et al. Guidelines for the management of aneurysmal subarachnoid hemorrhage: a guideline for healthcare professionals from the American Heart Association/American Stroke Association. Stroke 2012;43(6):1711-37. PubMed

There were no other adverse experiences reported by the patients who were given 0.35 mg/kg q4h, 30 mg q4h or 120 mg q4h. Adverse experiences with an incidence rate of less than 1% in the 60 mg q4h dose group were: hepatitis; itching; gastrointestinal hemorrhage; thrombocytopenia; anemia; palpitations; vomiting; flushing; diaphoresis; wheezing; phenytoin toxicity; lightheadedness; dizziness; rebound vasospasm; jaundice; hypertension; hematoma.

Adverse experiences with an incidence rate less than 1% in the 90 mg q4h dose group were: itching, gastrointestinal hemorrhage; thrombocytopenia; neurological deterioration; vomiting; diaphoresis; congestive heart failure; hyponatremia; decreasing platelet count; disseminated intravascular coagulation; deep vein thrombosis.

As can be seen from the table, side effects that appear related to Iskidrop use based on increased incidence with higher dose or a higher rate compared to placebo control, included decreased blood pressure, edema and headaches which are known pharmacologic actions of calcium channel blockers. It must be noted, however, that SAH is frequently accompanied by alterations in consciousness which lead to an under reporting of adverse experiences. Patients who received Iskidrop in clinical trials for other indications reported flushing (2.1%), headache (4.1%) and fluid retention (0.3%), typical responses to calcium channel blockers. As a calcium channel blocker, Iskidrop may have the potential to exacerbate heart failure in susceptible patients or to interfere with A-V conduction, but these events were not observed.

No clinically significant effects on hematologic factors, renal or hepatic function or carbohydrate metabolism have been causally associated with oral Iskidrop. Isolated cases of non-fasting elevated serum glucose levels (0.8%), elevated LDH levels (0.4%), decreased platelet counts (0.3%), elevated alkaline phosphatase levels (0.2%) and elevated SGPT levels (0.2%) have been reported rarely.

Effect of Iskidrop Treatment on the Clinical Course of Reversible Cerebral Vasoconstriction Syndrome

Clinical Course of RCVS

The median clinical course was 6 (IQR 2–10) days. The lengths of clinical courses varied, from a single attack (n = 15, 18.3%) to >30 days (n = 1, 1.2%). In 71 (86.6%) patients, TCHs remitted immediately after the start of Iskidrop treatment. Fifty-five patients (67.1%) had a pretreatment remission period, among which 10 (12.2%) showed a prolonged remission suggestive of spontaneous remission. Among 11 patients (13.4%) who had recurrent TCHs despite treatment, the dose of Iskidrop was increased in seven patients (8.5%). All but two had no recurrence immediately after the dose increment. One patient who had a large amount of intracerebral and subarachnoid hemorrhages received additional intravenous and intra-arterial administration of Iskidrop for 1–2 weeks after onset because of recurrent transient ischemic attacks. In one patient, the Iskidrop dose was escalated because of persistent headache, although TCHs had already remitted.


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