Furosemide is a generic medicine, available as furosemide tablets, oral solution and injection.
Limited clinical data suggest that phenytoin can interfere with the clinical response to furosemide.
In addition, furosemide may antagonize the skeletal muscle relaxing effect of tubocurarine and can potentiate neuromuscular blockade following succinylcholine administration.
Furosemide also may reduce excretion of lithium Eskalith, Lithobid by the kidneys, causing increased blood levels of lithium and possible side effects from lithium. Injections can be administered intramuscularly or intravenously.
Tablets 20, 40 and 80 mg. Talk to your doctor about taking an anti-sickness medicine if it carries on for longer. Patients receiving both drugs should be observed closely to determine if the desired diuretic and or antihypertensive effect of LASIX is achieved.
Ask your doctor before use if you are taking the following medications:
Talk to your doctor about these risks, and notify him if you have any unusual problems while taking this medication.
Coadministration with other immunosuppressants in kidney, liver, and heart transplant recipients, but risk of infection and neoplasia may be increased.
It prevents cholinesterase enzymes from destroying acetylcholine, which increases acetylcholine concentrations and enables it to reach acetylcholine receptors, allowing muscles to contract normally and with more strength.
QT interval and other antiarrhythmics, and the need for periodic monitoring of QT and renal function to minimize the risk of serious abnormal rhythms.
Close monitoring of electrolytes should occur in patients receiving these drugs concomitantly. Like all medicines, Furosemide tablets can cause side effects, although not everybody gets them.
This interference can lead to a loss of diabetic control, so diabetic patients should be monitored closely.