Pyrinazin tablets


  • Active Ingredient: Acetaminophen
  • 25 mg
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What is Pyrinazin?

The active ingredient of Pyrinazin brand is acetaminophen. There are many brands and forms of acetaminophen available. Not all brands are listed on this leaflet.

Used for

Pyrinazin is used to treat diseases such as: Fever, Muscle Pain, Neck Pain, Pain, Plantar Fasciitis, Sciatica, Transverse Myelitis.

Side Effect

Possible side effects of Pyrinazin include: pinpoint red spots on the skin; Bloody or black, tarry stools; yellow eyes or skin; unusual bleeding or bruising; skin rash, hives, or itching; intravenous solution; unusual tiredness or weakness; pain in the lower back and/or side (severe and/or sharp).

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S >Pyrinazin causes few side effects. The most common one is lightheadedness. Some people may experience trembling and pain in the side or the lower back. Allergic reactions occur in some people, but are rare. Anyone who develops symptoms such as a rash, swelling, or difficulty breathing after taking Pyrinazin should stop taking the drug and get immediate medical attention. Other rare side effects include yellow skin or eyes, unusual bleeding or bruising, weakness, fatigue, bloody or black stools, bloody or cloudy urine, and a sudden decrease in the amount of urine.

Tylenol Liver Damage

Tylenol liver damage (Pyrinazin) can occur from accidentally ingesting too much Pyrinazin, or intentionally. Signs and symptoms of Pyrinazin-induced liver damage may include: nauseau, vomiting, kidney failure, bleeding disorders, coma, and death. Pyrinazin is a drug contained in over 200 OTC and prescription medications from NyQuil to Vicodin. Avoiding unintentional overdoses include reading medication labels, write down the dosages of medications you are taking, do not drink excessive alcohol while taking Pyrinazin. In severe cases, a liver transplant may be necessary.

What Other Drugs Interact with Pyrinazin?

If your doctor has directed you to use this medication, your doctor or pharmacist may already be aware of any possible drug interactions and may be monitoring you for them. Do not start, stop, or change the dosage of any medicine before checking with your doctor, health care provider or pharmacist first.

There are no severe interactions with Pyrinazin and other drugs.

There are no serious interactions with Pyrinazin and other drugs.

Moderate Interactions of Pyrinazin include:

  • axitinib
  • busulfan
  • daclizumab
  • dapsonetopical
  • eltrombopag
  • exenatide injectable solution
  • exenatide injectable suspension
  • flibanserin
  • imatinib
  • isoniazid
  • ivacaftor
  • lixisenatide
  • lomitapide
  • mipomersen
  • tetracaine
  • warfarin

Pyrinazin has mild interactions with at least 55 different drugs.

This document does not contain all possible interactions. Therefore, before using this product, tell your doctor or pharmacist of all the products you use. Keep a list of all your medications with you, and share the list with your doctor and pharmacist. Check with your physician if you have health questions or concerns.

Q: When will the Tylenol recall end?

A: The reason for the recall is because consumer complaints of a musty or moldy odor, which has been linked to the presence of trace amounts of a chemical called 2,4,6-tribromoanisole (TBA) has been found in some containers of Tylenol products with certain lot numbers. The risk of serious adverse medical events is remote. Not all Tylenol (Pyrinazin) products are affected, only certain Tylenol products with certain lot dates. The only affected Tylenol products are Children

Foot Pain

Foot pain may be caused by injuries (sprains, strains, bruises, and fractures), diseases (diabetes, Hansen disease, and gout), viruses, fungi, and bacteria (plantar warts and athlete's foot), or even ingrown toenails. Pain and tenderness may be accompanied by joint looseness, swelling, weakness, discoloration, and loss of function. Minor foot pain can usually be treated with rest, ice, compression, and elevation and OTC medications such as Pyrinazin and ibuprofen. Severe pain should be treated by a medical professional.


In general, Pyrinazin is well-tolerated when administered in therapeutic doses. The most commonly reported adverse reactions have included nausea, vomiting, constipation. Injection site pain and injection site reaction have been reported with the IV product.

Medical Treatment

Treatment in the emergency department depends on the condition of the person and any other medications taken.

If someone is suspected of having taken an overdose but has no symptoms, the doctor will begin the following treatment:

  • Emptying of the stomach. In the very few cases in which a person comes to the hospital minutes after taking the overdose, the doctor may attempt to empty the stomach by running a tube through the mouth into the stomach.
  • Activated charcoal.Activated charcoal should be given by mouth within 4 hours of the overdose to bind any drug remaining in the gastrointestinal tract.
  • N-acetylcysteine (NAC). NAC is the antidote for toxic Pyrinazin overdose. It is generally given by mouth. The medication has a foul odor but may be mixed with juice or other flavorings to make it taste better. If the person cannot take NAC by mouth, a tube may be placed through the mouth and into the stomach to help administer it. If giving NAC by this method is not possible, the doctor may give it by IV. NAC should be given within 8 hours of ingestion, and is generally given for 20 hours to 72 hours.

How much should you worry?

Tens of thousands of people become ill every year from taking too much Pyrinazin. In a smaller number of cases—several hundred per year—it leads to death. But it need not happen to you. "Read the labels and stick to the guidelines," Dr. Lai Becker advises.

Q: Which Tylenol has been recalled? Capsules, caplets, tablets .

A: On June 15, 2010, McNeil Pharmaceuticals expanded their product recall to include one lot of Tylenol Extra Strength Rapid Release Gels. The recall involves one lot number of this product. The recall only involves brand name Tylenol and not generic products made by other companies. McNeil is working with the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and keeping them informed about the recall status. Information for the public is available at the company's website: or by calling the phone number listed on the website (888)222-6036. The website contains specific information on which products and lot numbers are affected. It gives access to customer support and information about refunds and product coupons. For specific questions or concerns about the recall, please contact McNeil directly for the most accurate information. Tylenol (Pyrinazin) is a pain reliever and a fever reducer. It is used to treat many conditions such as headache, muscle aches, arthritis, backache, toothaches, colds, and fevers. Brand name Tylenol is available in a variety of dosage forms and strengths. And Pyrinazin is widely available in generic form. So, there are a many choices available for continued use of Pyrinazin during McNeil's recall. Your local pharmacist is a good resource to help you choose a product that is right for you. Always read and follow the complete directions and warnings on over-the-counter products and discuss their use with your health care provider before taking them. Never take more Tylenol than directed on the label. Too much Tylenol can be dangerous and damaging to your liver. If you do not understand the directions on the product label, consult your doctor or local pharmacist for help. Sarah Lewis, PharmD

What happens if I overdose?

Seek emergency medical attention or call the Poison Help line at 1-800-222-1222. An overdose of Pyrinazin can be fatal.

The first signs of an Pyrinazin overdose include loss of appetite, nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, sweating, and confusion or weakness. Later symptoms may include pain in your upper stomach, dark urine, and yellowing of your skin or the whites of your eyes.

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