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Repaglinide
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repaglinide 2 mg

Physician reviewed repaglinide (oral) patient information - includes repaglinide description, dosage and directions.

Other names for this medication:
Gluconorm, Enyglid, Prandin

Similar Products:
Glucovance, Actos, Precose, Metformin, Micronase, Sitagliptin, Glyburide, Onglyza, Saxagliptin, Glucophage, Januvia, Glucotrol, Irbesartan, Amaryl, Acarbose, Glycomet

Description

The ATP-dependent K+ channels close and the cell membrane depolarizes when repaglinide binds to specific receptors in the cell membrane. Ca++ influx, elevated intracellular Ca++, and the stimulation of insulin secretion follow from this.

Dosage

Blood sugar levels could drop as a result of alcohol. Consult your doctor about drinking alcohol while taking repaglinide. Be sure to follow all exercise and dietary recommendations made by your doctor or dietitian. Continue to take repaglinide even if you feel well. Without consulting your doctor, do not stop taking repaglinide. Take it only as directed on the package label or as your doctor has prescribed. Do not take more or less of it or take it more frequently. If there is anything you do not understand about the instructions on your prescription label, ask your doctor or pharmacist to clarify it. You must take an extra dose of repaglinide if you eat an additional meal. You must skip the repaglinide dose if you skip a meal. Consuming a balanced diet is essential. Repaglinide is available as a tablet to be swallowed. Repaglinide should be taken as prescribed. The tablets should be taken before meals, anywhere between 30 minutes and right before a meal. Your doctor may gradually increase your dose, depending on your response to repaglinide.

Missed dose

To catch up, don't double the dose. Missed doses should not be taken again. Take your subsequent dose with food.

Overdose

Participate in a diabetes education program to find out more about managing your diabetes with prescription drugs, a healthy diet, exercise, and routine checkups. Canadian citizens can dial a regional poison control center. Follow the instructions for routine blood sugar checks, and inform your doctor of the results. Consult your pharmacist or the neighborhood waste management company. In order to catch up, do not double the dose. Unless specifically instructed to do so, avoid flushing or pouring medications down the drain. This medication should not be given to anyone else. Store away from bathrooms. Call 911 if a person has overdosed and is exhibiting severe symptoms like fainting or breathing difficulties. If you miss a dose, skip that dose. Keep your appointments with the doctor and the lab. Away from children and pets, keep all medications. Lab and/or medical tests (such as kidney function tests, fasting blood glucose, hemoglobin A1c) should be done while you are taking this medication. Learn the signs of high and low blood sugar as well as how to handle the latter. If not, immediately dial a poison control number. Properly discard this product when it is expired or no longer needed. Place items in a dark, dry place at room temperature. Symptoms of overdose may include: very fast heartbeat, vision changes, unexplained heavy sweating, agitation, fainting, seizures. Take your subsequent dose with your subsequent meal. US citizens can dial 1-800-222-1222 to reach their regional poison control center.

Storage

Never store anything above 30°C. Out of children's reach and away from light.

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Side effects

Rashes and urticaria are examples of hypersensitivity reactions. Infections of the upper respiratory tract, diarrhea, constipation, nausea, and vomiting are a few more. Hypoglycemia and its symptoms are the most frequent Repaglinide side effects.

Interactions

Inform your physician of all the drugs you take, including vitamins, herbal supplements, prescription and non-prescription medications.

Contraindications

All oral blood glucose-lowering medications have the potential to cause hypoglycemia. During concomitant illness (such as myocardial infarction, coma, infection, and trauma) and during surgery, insulin should be substituted. To reduce the risk of hypoglycemia, repaglinide should be taken with meals.

What is the difference between repaglinide and metformin?

Repaglinide causes your pancreas to release more insulin into the blood stream. Metformin reduces the absorption of sugar from the stomach, reduces the release of stored sugar from the liver, and helps your body use sugar better.

What is the use of repaglinide tablets?

Repaglinide is used to treat type 2 diabetes (condition in which the body does not use insulin normally and, therefore, cannot control the amount of sugar in the blood). Repaglinide helps your body regulate the amount of glucose (sugar) in your blood.

Is repaglinide a generic or brand name?

Repaglinide(Prandin) generic is a meglitinide antidiabetic, prescribed for type 2 (non-insulin-dependent) diabetes. It decreases the amount of glucose by stimulating the pancreas to release insulin.

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Pravar Jawalekar Jul 2, 2022, 12:52:41 AM

Insulin glulisine is indicated for the treatment of diabetes mellitus. When used as a meal time insulin, the dose is to be administered within 15 minutes before or 20 minutes after starting a meal. Insulin glulisine is a rapid-acting insulin analogue that differs from human insulin in that the amino acid asparagine at position B3 is replaced by lysine and the lysine in position B29 is replaced by glutamic acid. It was developed by Sanofi-Aventis and is sold under the trade name Apidra.

Dongsama Mar 30, 2018, 3:09:17 PM

Sorbitol accumulation can lead to the development of cataracts in the lens and neuropathy in peripheral nerves. Sorbinil reduced sorbitol accumulation in rat lens and sciatic nerve of diabetic rats orally administered 0.25 mg/kg sorbinil. Aldose reductase is an enzyme present in lens and brain that removes excess glucose by converting it to sorbitol.

Prateek Bansal Aug 30, 2018, 4:43:37 AM

Marizev (omarigliptin) 25 mg and 12.5 mg tablets were approved by Japan's Pharmaceuticals and Medical Devices Agency (PMDA) on 28th Sept 2015. Japan was the first country to have approved omarigliptin. It inhibits DPP-4 to increase incretin levels (GLP-1 and GIP), which inhibit glucagon release, which in turn increases insulin secretion, decreases gastric emptying and decreases blood glucose levels.

Fabiano Taioli Jun 12, 2015, 10:10:19 AM

2011 Jan;123(1):15-23. doi: 10.3810/pgm.2011.01.2241. When looking at prescribing statistics for Pioglitazone, it is clear that this drug is becoming a less popular choice in managing type-2 diabetes. You can get the medication in a brand name known as Tanzeum. Diabetes & Endocrinology 2.1 (2013): 6-7. https://europepmc.org/article/med/24622656 Accessed on 01/05/2021 Seufert, Jochen. Hypoglycemia Abdominal pain Diarrhea Repaglinide is rarely used in the UK 7.

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