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eMedTV Articles A-Z

Rabies Treatment - Relafen 750 mg Tablets

This page contains links to eMedTV Articles containing information on subjects from Rabies Treatment to Relafen 750 mg Tablets. The information is organized alphabetically; the "Favorite Articles" contains the top articles on this page. Links in the box will take you directly to the articles; those same links are available with a short description further down the page.
Favorite Articles
Descriptions of Articles
  • Rabies Virus Info
    This page from the eMedTV site provides some basic info on the rabies virus. It discusses how the virus is transmitted and why it's so important to get treatment before symptoms develop. Also included is a link to more detailed information.
  • Radiation for Uterine Cancer
    There are two types of radiation used for uterine cancer treatment: external and internal radiation. This eMedTV Web page discusses the potential benefits and side effects of using radiation for uterine cancer treatment.
  • Radiation Therapy for Hodgkin's
    Radiation therapy for Hodgkin's disease uses high-energy x-rays or other radiation to kill cancer cells. This eMedTV resource describes ways in which radiation therapy is administered for Hodgkin's disease and potential side effects of the treatment.
  • Radiation Therapy for Skin Cancer
    As this segment of the eMedTV library explains, radiation therapy for skin cancer may be used if you have a growth on your eyelid, ear, or nose, or if the cancer comes back after surgery. This segment also lists possible side effects.
  • Radiation Treatment for Bladder Cancer
    Also known as radiotherapy, radiation treatment for bladder cancer kills cancer cells by using high-energy rays. This eMedTV site discusses the two types of radiation treatment for bladder cancer: external radiation and internal radiation.
  • Radiation Treatment for Kidney Cancer
    Radiation treatment for kidney cancer uses high-energy rays to kill cancer cells. This eMedTV article describes how radiation therapy is used to treat kidney cancer and describes side effects associated with the treatment, such as urinary discomfort.
  • Radiofrequency Ablation
    This video clips explains electrophysiology study with ablation.
  • Radon and Cancer
    There is a relationship between radon and cancer -- long-term exposure to high levels of radon can cause lung cancer. This eMedTV resource discusses the results from various research studies investigating the link between radon and cancer.
  • Raloxifene Dosing
    Raloxifene dosing guidelines are the same for everyone, as this eMedTV Web page discusses. This page explains what this dose is and also offers helpful tips for when and how to take the medication to ensure a safe, successful treatment process.
  • Raloxifene HCl for Osteoporosis
    If you have osteoporosis, your doctor may recommend a drug called raloxifene hydrochloride (HCl). This eMedTV selection takes a quick look at what this prescription drug is used for and how it works. A link to more details is also included.
  • Raltegravir Dosing
    The standard dose of raltegravir for adults who are not taking rifampin is 400 mg twice daily. This eMedTV Web page also warns people of problems that may occur if raltegravir dosing guidelines are not followed and offers tips for taking the drug.
  • Raltegravir Drug Information
    This eMedTV Web page provides some basic drug information on raltegravir, a prescription medication used to treat HIV and AIDS. Topics included in this article include possible side effects, issues to discuss with your doctor, and more.
  • Ramelteon (Rozerem)
    This eMedTV page takes a quick look at ramelteon (Rozerem), a prescription drug used to treat a certain type of insomnia. Topics covered in this brief overview include dosing instructions, how this product differs from other insomnia drugs, and more.
  • Ramelteon Dosing
    There is one ramelteon dosing used for insomnia treatment: 8 mg taken 30 minutes before bedtime. As this eMedTV article explains, you should be ready for sleep before taking your ramelteon dosing because the medicine works very quickly.
  • Ramelteon Side Effects
    Common ramelteon side effects may include muscle pain, nausea, and drowsiness. This eMedTV segment also lists serious ramelteon side effects that require medical attention, such as hallucinations, confusion, or aggressive behavior.
  • Ramipril Cough
    As this section of the eMedTV library explains, a cough is one of the most common side effects of ramipril. This page provides statistics on how often a ramipril cough occurs and how often people stop taking ramipril because of this side effect.
  • Ramipril Dosing
    The starting ramipril dose for people with high blood pressure is usually 2.5 mg daily. This eMedTV page also covers ramipril dosing for people who have had a heart attack and have heart failure symptoms -- and lists factors that can affect dosing.
  • Ramipril Drug Interactions
    This eMedTV article lists drugs that can potentially interact with ramipril (such as diuretics, NSAIDs, and lithium) and explains how these drug interactions can alter the way your body metabolizes the drugs and lower your blood pressure too much.
  • Ramipril Precautions and Warnings
    Among the ramipril precautions and warnings covered in this eMedTV article are potential drug interactions; the risk of allergic reactions, liver failure, or slow heart rate in some people taking the medicine; and people who shouldn't take it at all.
  • Ramipril Uses
    As this eMedTV page explains, ramipril treats numerous conditions (including high blood pressure and heart failure following a heart attack). This page also covers off-label ramipril uses, such as treating kidney problems in people with scleroderma.
  • Ramsay Hunt Syndrome I
    Ramsay Hunt syndrome I used to be the name for a collection of rare, degenerative neurological disorders. This eMedTV article talks about Ramsay Hunt syndrome I and explains that it is now called dyssynergia cerebellaris myoclonica.
  • Ranexa and Breastfeeding
    This eMedTV resource takes an in-depth look at why it may not be safe for women to take Ranexa (ranolazine) while breastfeeding. This page explains if any research has been done on this topic and whether it is known if the drug passes through breast milk.
  • Ranexa and Pregnancy
    The FDA has classified Ranexa (ranolazine) as a pregnancy Category C drug. This eMedTV resource looks at the reasons why this drug may not be safe for pregnant women. It also covers the complications that occurred during animal studies.
  • Ranexa Dosage
    As this eMedTV Web page explains, taking Ranexa extended-release tablets twice daily can help control chronic angina (chest pain). This article outlines specific Ranexa dosing guidelines and offers suggestions on how to take the drug properly.
  • Ranexa Overdose
    As this selection from the eMedTV Web library explains, overdosing on Ranexa (ranolazine) may cause problems like double vision and unusual sensations. Other potential overdose symptoms and treatment options are described in this Web page.
  • Ranexa Uses
    As this eMedTV segment explains, if you have chronic angina (chest pain), you may be able to prevent angina attacks by using Ranexa. This page examines this prescription drug, including details on how it works and why it is not approved for children.
  • Ranexa Warnings and Precautions
    Ranexa can cause liver problems in some people. Other warnings associated with Ranexa are described in this eMedTV resource, including safety precautions for people taking certain medications or those who have certain medical conditions.
  • Ranibizumab Dosing
    Your doctor will administer your ranibizumab dose by injecting the drug into your eye. This eMedTV resource offers more detailed information on ranibizumab dosing and explains how and when your doctor will administer the medicine.
  • Ranitidine Dosing
    Ranitidine dosing guidelines for the treatment of GERD generally call for a 150 mg dose taken twice daily. This eMedTV page discusses the recommended ranitidine dosages for treating ulcers, erosive esophagitis, and other conditions.
  • Ranitidine Side Affects
    Ranitidine side effects can include headache, upset stomach, and diarrhea. This eMedTV page identifies some side effects of ranitidine and offers a link to more information. Ranitidine side affects is a common misspelling of ranitidine side effects.
  • Ranolazine Dosage
    Ranolazine comes as an extended-release tablet that is taken twice daily to prevent angina (chest pain). This eMedTV resource covers what to expect when taking this drug and includes an explanation of how your doctor will determine your ranolazine dosage.
  • Ranolazine Drug Information
    Adults who have chronic angina (chest pain) may be able to prevent angina by taking ranolazine twice daily. This eMedTV resource presents a brief overview on ranolazine, with information on drug warnings, side effects, and more.
  • Rapaflo Alternatives
    For those who do not respond well to Rapaflo (silodosin), alternatives to the medication are available. As this eMedTV article explains, Rapaflo alternatives for treating an enlarged prostate may include other drugs, "watchful waiting," and surgery.
  • Rapaflo and Breastfeeding
    At this time, it is not known whether Rapaflo (silodosin) passes through breast milk. As this eMedTV segment explains, no studies have been conducted on Rapaflo and breastfeeding, since the medication is not meant to be used by women.
  • Rapaflo and Pregnancy
    Rapaflo (silodosin) is not approved for pregnant women. As this eMedTV page explains, in studies on Rapaflo and pregnancy, no problems occurred when the drug was given to pregnant animals. However, this drug is not approved for any use in women.
  • Rapaflo Dosage
    There is only one standard Rapaflo dosage, regardless of your age or weight. As this eMedTV Web page explains, the recommended starting dose is 8 mg once daily with a meal. In men with moderate kidney problems, a lower dosage may be recommended.
  • Rapaflo Interactions
    If imatinib, quinidine, or certain other drugs are taken with Rapaflo, interactions may occur. This eMedTV page lists other medicines that may interfere with Rapaflo and describes the potential risks associated with these interactions.
  • Rapaflo Medication Information
    This eMedTV Web page provides some information on Rapaflo, a prescription medication used to treat symptoms of an enlarged prostate. This page talks about how to use the medicine and explains what to discuss with the doctor prescribing it.
  • Rapaflo Overdose
    An overdose of Rapaflo (silodosin) is likely to cause any of the usual side effects of the drug. As this eMedTV page explains, an overdose of this drug is also likely to cause low blood pressure, which can be very dangerous and may affect the heart rate.
  • Rapaflo Side Effects
    Common Rapaflo side effects include nasal congestion, dizziness, and retrograde ejaculation. This page from the eMedTV library lists other possible side effects of the medication and explains which problems may require immediate medical attention.
  • Rapaflo Uses
    As this eMedTV article explains, Rapaflo is used for treating the symptoms of benign prostatic hyperplasia (enlarged prostate). This resource explains how Rapaflo works, explores possible off-label uses, and discusses the use of this drug in children.
  • Rapaflo Warnings and Precautions
    You should not take Rapaflo if you have severe liver or kidney disease. This eMedTV article offers more information on who should not use Rapaflo. Warnings and precautions on what side effects may occur with the drug are also listed on this page.
  • Rapamune and Breastfeeding
    Does Rapamune (sirolimus) pass through breast milk? This eMedTV selection gives an overview of breastfeeding and Rapamune, including the manufacturer's recommendation on whether you should nurse while taking this drug.
  • Rapamune and Pregnancy
    The full risks of using Rapamune (sirolimus) during pregnancy are unclear. This eMedTV page is an important resource for women who are considering taking this drug during pregnancy. Information on the results of animal studies is also included.
  • Rapamune Dosage
    Rapamune should be taken at the same time each day. This selection from the eMedTV Web site further explores the dosing guidelines for Rapamune and lists the factors that will affect how much your healthcare provider prescribes.
  • Rapamune Drug Interactions
    As this eMedTV page explains, drug interactions can occur when Rapamune is taken with medications such as Decadron, Rifadin, or Nolvadex. This article also describes the steps your doctor may take to avoid your risk for complications.
  • Rapamune Medication Information
    Rapamune is an anti-rejection drug taken after a kidney transplant. This portion of the eMedTV Web site offers more information on Rapamune, explaining the medication's dosing guidelines, possible side effects, general safety precautions, and more.
  • Rapamune Overdose
    It is unclear what may happen if someone overdoses on Rapamune (sirolimus). However, as this eMedTV article explains, overdose effects are expected to be similar to the drug's usual side effects, such as swelling. Treatment options are also discussed.
  • Rapamune Uses
    The primary reason for using Rapamune is to prevent organ rejection after a kidney transplant. This eMedTV selection takes an in-depth look at what the drug is used for, including a description of who can take it and how it is sometimes used "off-label."
  • Rapamune Warnings and Precautions
    If you are taking Rapamune, talk to your healthcare provider before getting any kind of vaccine. This eMedTV article looks at other important warnings and precautions for Rapamune, including details on who should avoid this immunosuppressant altogether.
  • Rasagiline Dosage
    Various factors affect the rasagiline dosage you are prescribed, such as how you respond to the drug. This eMedTV article also offers rasagiline dosing recommendations and tips for those who are not already taking Parkinson's disease medications.
  • Rasagiline Mesylate Drug Information
    If you have Parkinson's disease, your healthcare provider may recommend a drug called rasagiline mesylate. This eMedTV article gives a brief overview of rasagiline, with information on dosing guidelines and what your healthcare provider needs to know.
  • Rasburicase Dosage
    Rasburicase comes as an injection that is given once a day for up to five days. This eMedTV segment takes a closer look at the dosing guidelines for rasburicase, including details on how your healthcare provider will determine your individual dose.
  • Rasburicase Drug Information
    As this eMedTV segment explains, rasburicase helps lower uric acid levels in people with certain types of cancer. This article takes a look at this prescription drug, including dosing information and details on important rasburicase safety warnings.
  • Rasburicase Side Effects
    As this eMedTV article explains, people who receive rasburicase may develop side effects, such as diarrhea, anxiety, or headaches. Other potential problems are covered in this article, as well as instructions on what to do if serious reactions occur.
  • Rasmussen's Encephalitis
    Rasmussen's encephalitis is a rare disease that usually affects only one hemisphere of the brain. As this eMedTV article explains, it occurs mainly in children under the age of 10. This page discusses Rasmussen's encephalitis in detail.
  • Raw and Steamed Vegetables
    Eating a high-fiber diet that includes plenty of vegetables is a great way to improve your fibromyalgia.
  • Raynaud's Diagnosis
    In diagnosing Raynaud's, aside from a physical exam, the doctor will also perform specific tests. This eMedTV Web page describes how a diagnosis is made, as well as how blood tests and a nailfold capillaroscopy can help confirm the diagnosis.
  • Raynaud's Research
    Raynaud's research is focused on many things, including improved diagnostic and treatment methods. This eMedTV page discusses research findings and how they help predict the illness's course, as well as benefits of participating in research studies.
  • Raynaud's Self-Help Strategies
    It is important to learn Raynaud's self-help strategies to help decrease the severity of attacks. This eMedTV article contains suggestions that can help with this, including how to take action during an attack and how to control stress.
  • Razadyne and Breastfeeding
    It is currently not known whether Razadyne is safe for breastfeeding women. As this eMedTV article explains, since no studies have been conducted on Razadyne and breastfeeding, it is not known whether the drug passes through breast milk.
  • Razadyne and Pregnancy
    It is not known whether Razadyne is safe for use in pregnant women. This section of the eMedTV library offers more information on Razadyne and pregnancy, and explains whether problems occurred when the drug was given to pregnant animals.
  • Razadyne Dosage
    The usual starting Razadyne dosage for short-acting tablets and oral solution is 4 mg twice daily. This eMedTV article also offers dosing recommendations for long-acting Razadyne and includes precautions and tips for taking the medication.
  • Razadyne Drug Information
    A prescription medicine, Razadyne is approved for the treatment of Alzheimer's disease. This eMedTV page gives an overview of this medication, with information on available forms, possible side effects, and more.
  • Razadyne Drug Interactions
    Ketoconazole, paroxetine, and NSAIDs are some of the medicines that may interact with Razadyne. This eMedTV Web page lists other medications that can cause Razadyne drug interactions and explains what may happen when these drugs are taken together.
  • Razadyne Overdose
    Slow heart rate, muscle weakness, and nausea or vomiting are reported symptoms of a Razadyne overdose. This eMedTV resource describes other possible signs of an overdose and lists the various treatment options that are available.
  • Razadyne Uses
    Razadyne is used for treating mild to moderate dementia caused by Alzheimer's disease. This page from the eMedTV archives describes the effects of this medication, explains how it works, and discusses common off-label Razadyne uses.
  • Razadyne Warnings and Precautions
    Heart problems may occur in some people using Razadyne. Warnings and precautions for the drug, as this eMedTV page explains, should be discussed with your doctor ahead of time. This article lists other possible problems that may occur with Razadyne.
  • Reacciones Alérgicas a los Medicamentos
    Reacciones Alérgicas a los Medicamentos
  • Reach for the Beano
    Don't misunderstand us. Beano doesn't lower cholesterol. But high-fiber foods, such beans, broccoli, and Brussels sprouts, can help reduce cholesterol. If you'd like to go a more natural route and forgo the Beano, just start slowly with your fiber intake, gradually increasing it as your digestive system adjusts.
  • Reach for the Veggies
    At social events try to eat a handful of raw vegetables before grazing on the sweeter treats. The fiber will fill you up and you will be less likely to overeat the treats.
  • Reactive Arthritis Diagnosis
    As this eMedTV segment explains, there is no single test can determine if a person has reactive arthritis. When making a reactive arthritis diagnosis, your doctor will take several factors into account, such as your medical history and test results.
  • Reactive Arthritis Information
    Are you looking for information on reactive arthritis? This eMedTV Web article gives a brief overview of this condition and its causes, symptoms, and treatment. Also included in this article is a link to more detailed information.
  • Reactive Arthritis Symptoms
    Muscle aches, joint pain, and fever are possible indications of reactive arthritis. This eMedTV resource offers an overview of these and other reactive arthritis symptoms and signs, including information on how long they typically last.
  • Reactive Arthritis Treatment
    Options for managing reactive arthritis include exercise, antibiotics, and NSAIDs, among other things. This eMedTV page takes a look at reactive arthritis treatment, including information on the specialists who may take part in your treatment plan.
  • Reading Aloud and Singing
    Although it sounds incredibly simple, reading can be a fun and entertaining way to pass the time. It's also a great opportunity to catch up on some of those books you've been wanting to read to your kids. Just make sure the one reading is not also driving the vehicle and is someone who isn't prone to getting car sick! Another idea along these lines is singing. Kids love to sing, and a car is a great place to take advantage of this. Put in a CD of songs they know and let them belt it out! This not only helps pass the time but also creates some fun memories.
  • Reason for an Abdominal Hysterectomy -- Endometriosis
    This video clip explains endometriosis as it related to an abdominal hysterectomy.
  • Reasons an Upper Endoscopy Is Recommended
    This video clip explains what is involved in an EGD.
  • Reasons for a Bilateral Tubal Ligation (BTL)
    This video clip explains what a bilateral tubal ligation (BTL) is and what it can be used for.
  • Reasons for a C-section -- Placenta Previa
    Placenta previa happens in about 1 out of 200 pregnancies. This video clip offers an overview of this condition.
  • Reasons for a Cesarean Section -- Abnormal Presentation
    This video segment explains why abnormal presentation may make a c-section necessary.
  • Reasons for a Cesarean Section -- Large Baby
    This video explains that your doctor may recommend a c-section if your baby is too large.
  • Reasons for a Cesarean Section -- Medical Conditions
    This multimedia clip explains the medical conditions that can require a cesarean section.
  • Reasons for a Cesarean Section -- Multiple Pregnancy
    This video clip talks about why your healthcare provider is recommending a cesarean delivery.
  • Reasons for a Cesarean Section -- Placental Abruption
    This clip offers an overview of placental abruption.
  • Reasons for a Cesarean Section -- Previous Scar From A Cesarean Birth
    This video clip discusses how your previous scar can affect a future cesarean section.
  • Reasons for a Diagnostic Laparoscopy
    This interactive video discusses some of the benefits of diagnostic laparoscopy.
  • Reasons For a Hysterectomy -- Abnormal Uterine Bleeding
    This video clip talks about abnormal uterine bleeding and its causes.
  • Reasons For a Hysterectomy -- Endometriosis
    This multimedia video clip explains what endometriosis is and why it occurs.
  • Reasons For a Hysterectomy -- Precancerous or Cancerous Growths
    This video clip describes the effects of abnormal cell growth in the organs of the pelvis.
  • Reasons For a Hysterectomy -- Pelvic Organ Prolapse
    This video explains what pelvic organ prolapse is and describes possible symptoms.
  • Reasons For a Hysterectomy -- Uterine Fibroids
    This video clip discusses uterine fibroids, including what causes them and possible symptoms.
  • Reasons For a Laparascopically Assisted Vaginal Hysterectomy (LAVH)?
    This video explains why your doctor is recommending a hysterectomy.
  • Reasons for a Mitral Valve Replacement
    As this eMedTV Web page explains, reasons for mitral valve replacement can include relieving symptoms associated with a defective mitral valve, such as fatigue or fainting. This article discusses other possible reasons for a mitral valve replacement.
  • Reasons for a Total Hip Replacement
    Common reasons for having a total hip replacement include replacing a worn-out hip and relieving pain. This eMedTV page explains these reasons in detail and also describes what a doctor may try before recommending hip replacement surgery.
  • Reasons for a Total Knee Replacement
    This page of the eMedTV library discusses common reasons for a total knee replacement. In many cases, this surgery is recommended when arthritis causes pain and decreased range of motion in the knee that can't be relieved through alternative methods.
  • Reasons for a Tubal Ligation
    The major reason for undergoing a tubal ligation is to permanently prevent pregnancy. This eMedTV resource gives in-depth information on the reasons for having a tubal ligation, as well as a list of alternatives to the procedure.
  • Reasons For an Abdominal Hysterectomy?
    This multimedia clip discusses the various reasons for having an abdominal hysterectomy.
  • Reasons for an Aortic Valve Replacement
    As this eMedTV segment explains, reasons for an aortic valve replacement may involve relieving symptoms caused by a defective aortic valve, such as fainting and fatigue. Reasons for an aortic valve replacement may also include avoiding lung problems.
  • Reasons for an ERCP
    This video clip explains when a doctor may recommend an ERCP.
  • Reasons for Bypass Surgery
    The main reason for bypass surgery is to improve the blood supply and delivery of oxygen to the heart. This eMedTV segment discusses the reasons for bypass surgery and explains what happens during the surgery.
  • Reasons for Carpal Tunnel Release
    Reasons for having a carpal tunnel release usually include improving symptoms and preventing further damage. This eMedTV segment discusses reasons for carpal tunnel release and lists the non-surgical methods that are usually tried before the surgery.
  • Reasons for Cataract Surgery
    This video describes the symptoms that may indicate your need for cataract surgery.
  • Reasons for High Blood Pressure
    This video clip discusses possible causes of high blood pressure.
  • Reasons for Recommending a Carpal Tunnel Release
    This video clip offers reasons why carpal tunnel release (carpal tunnel surgery) may be recommended.
  • Rebetol
    This interactive video explains how Rebetol works to treat hepatitis C.
  • Rebif and Breastfeeding
    It is currently not known whether it is safe to breastfeed while taking Rebif (interferon beta-1a). This eMedTV segment offers more information on Rebif and breastfeeding, and explains whether the drug is likely to cause problems in a nursing infant.
  • Rebif and Depression
    Certain side effects have been reported with Rebif (interferon beta-1a), and depression is one of them. This eMedTV article explores the percentage of people who developed depression during clinical studies and explains what treatments are available.
  • Rebif and Pregnancy
    Pregnant women may not be able to take Rebif (interferon beta-1a). This page on the eMedTV site provides more information on Rebif and pregnancy, and describes the effects that occurred when it was given to pregnant animals and women in studies.
  • Rebif Dosage
    The recommended Rebif dosage for treating multiple sclerosis is 22 or 44 mcg, injected three times weekly. This eMedTV segment offers more Rebif dosing information and explains when and how to administer the injectable medication.
  • Rebif Drug Interactions
    Zidovudine, theophylline, and chemotherapy may cause drug interactions with Rebif. This eMedTV article lists various zidovudine and theophylline products that may cause Rebif drug interactions and explains the effects of these negative interactions.
  • Rebif Overdose
    As this eMedTV page explains, a Rebif (interferon beta-1a) overdose is unlikely because each prefilled syringe contains only enough Rebif for a single dose. This article also explains why a Rebif overdose taken by mouth is unlikely to cause problems.
  • Rebif Uses
    Rebif is used for the treatment of multiple sclerosis in people who have relapsing forms of the disease. This eMedTV Web page discusses Rebif uses in more detail and explains whether the drug is used off-label for other purposes.
  • Rebif Warnings and Precautions
    As this eMedTV page explains, Rebif can cause liver damage in rare cases. Other Rebif warnings and precautions include the safety of taking the drug if you have seizure disorders or thyroid problems and the risk of low blood counts in some people.
  • Rebooting With Joe Cross
    Curious about rebooting with Joe Cross? This eMedTV article tells you what you need to know about this health and diet program, including what it involves, how it works, issues to consider if you're doing the reboot for an extended period, and more.
  • Rechazo del Transplante - Análisis Detallado
    Rechazo del Transplante - Análisis Detallado
  • Rechazo del Transplante - Generalidades
    Rechazo del Transplante - Generalidades
  • Reclast and Breastfeeding
    This page of the eMedTV Web site takes a look at the issues surrounding Reclast and breastfeeding. It explains the reasoning behind the manufacturer's recommendations and also stresses the importance of discussing it with your healthcare provider.
  • Reclast and Pregnancy
    This eMedTV article takes a detailed look at Reclast and pregnancy. It describes the results of animal studies and explains why the FDA gave it a pregnancy Category D rating. Circumstances in which the drug may still be given are also described.
  • Reclast Dosage
    The recommended Reclast dosage for Paget's disease of the bone is 5 mg. This eMedTV resource discusses Reclast dosing guidelines in detail and explains how the drug is given. Reclast dosing for osteoporosis is also discussed.
  • Reclast Drug Interactions
    Reclast drug interactions can occur if it is combined with NSAIDs and diuretics, among other things. This eMedTV page lists other medicines that can interact with Reclast, describes the problems they can cause, and explains how they can be avoided.
  • Reclast for Paget's Disease
    People with Paget's disease may receive an injection of Reclast to treat their symptoms. This eMedTV Web page gives a quick overview of using Reclast for this purpose and includes a link to more detailed information.
  • Reclast Overdose
    Although the exact effects of a Reclast overdose are unknown, as this eMedTV resource explains, it would likely affect the levels of certain minerals in the blood. Possible treatment options for an overdose are also described.
  • Reclast Uses
    Reclast, a bisphosphonate, is used to treat Paget's disease of the bone and osteoporosis. This segment of the eMedTV archives explains Reclast uses in detail, discussing off-label uses for the drug as well as whether it should be given to children.
  • Reclast Warnings and Precautions
    This segment of the eMedTV Web site offers various Reclast warnings and precautions that you should be aware of before beginning treatment. This includes rare side effects to watch out for and conditions to tell your doctor about beforehand.
  • Reclipsen Birth Control Pills
    As explained in this selection from the eMedTV archives, Reclipsen is one of the many birth control pills available today. This article talks about the benefits of this medication and explains how to take it.
  • Reclipsen Dosing
    There is only one standard Reclipsen dosage -- one pill taken once a day. This part of the eMedTV library offers other important Reclipsen dosing guidelines, including detailed information on what you should do if you miss any of your Reclipsen doses.
  • Recognizing the Signs That Death Is Near
    Is your loved one about to die? As you'll see in this part of the eMedTV site, there are several signs that indicate death is near. We explain how to recognize them so you can be more prepared, helping to make your loved one's final days more comfortable.
  • Recombivax HB
    An injected vaccine, Recombivax HB is used to prevent hepatitis B. This article from the eMedTV Web library provides an in-depth overview of this product, including how it works, dosing guidelines, possible side effects, and more.
  • Recombivax HB and Breastfeeding
    Women who are nursing an infant can get vaccinated with Recombivax HB (hepatitis B vaccine). This eMedTV selection offers safety information on receiving Recombivax HB while breastfeeding and explains why it's important to talk to your doctor.
  • Recombivax HB and Pregnancy
    If you are pregnant, talk to your healthcare provider before getting Recombivax HB (hepatitis B vaccine). This eMedTV selection talks about the safety of receiving Recombivax HB during pregnancy and explains how the FDA categorizes this product.
  • Recombivax HB Dosage
    For adults, the standard dose of Recombivax HB is a series of three injections, given within six months. This eMedTV page offers an overview of the dosing guidelines for this hepatitis B vaccine and explains the schedule for infants and children.
  • Reducing Tryglycerides
    This eMedTV page features an overview of how to lower your triglycerides, such as with lifestyle changes and certain medicines. This page also offers a link to more information. Reducing tryglycerides is a common misspelling of reducing triglycerides.
  • Refampin
    As explained in this eMedTV page, rifampin is an antibiotic prescribed to treat tuberculosis and get rid of a certain type of bacteria. This page takes a quick look at this drug, including its side effects. Refampin is a common misspelling of rifampin.
  • Regalan
    Reglan is a GERD (gastroesophageal reflux disease) medication that is available by prescription. This eMedTV article explains what else this drug is used for and lists side effects that may occur. Regalan is a common misspelling of Reglan.
  • Regalen
    Symptoms of GERD and diabetic gastroparesis can be treated with the prescription drug Reglan. This eMedTV page briefly describes the effects of Reglan and links to more information about the medication. Regalen is a common misspelling of Reglan.
  • Reglan Medication Information
    Reglan is a prescription medicine used to treat GERD and diabetic gastroparesis. This eMedTV resource provides some basic information on Reglan, including side effects of the medication, safety warnings, and available forms.
  • Regorfenib
    Adults who have colorectal cancer may receive regorafenib to help slow down the cancer's progression. This eMedTV page examines this prescription drug in more detail and provides some dosing guidelines. Regorfenib is a common misspelling of regorafenib.
  • Relafen 750 mg Tablets
    As explained in this eMedTV Web article, a doctor may prescribe Relafen 750 mg tablets to treat osteoarthritis or rheumatoid arthritis. This article offers more details on the dosing guidelines for this drug and provides a link to more information.
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