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eMedTV Articles A-Z

Equipment Failure During Angioplasty - Exubera and Blood Sugar

This page contains links to eMedTV Articles containing information on subjects from Equipment Failure During Angioplasty to Exubera and Blood Sugar. 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
  • Estrace Vaginal Cream Warnings and Precautions
    You should not use Estrace Vaginal Cream if you have liver disease. This eMedTV Web page explains who else should not use Estrace Vaginal Cream. Warnings and precautions on possible side effects that may occur are also listed in this article.
  • Estrace Warnings and Precautions
    You should not use Estrace if you have liver disease or are pregnant. This portion of the eMedTV Web archives explores several other Estrace warnings and precautions, including information on what to tell your doctor before using this medication.
  • Estraderm Alternatives
    If you experience any problems while taking Estraderm, alternatives to the drug are available. As this eMedTV resource explains, alternatives to Estraderm for menopause treatment include coping strategies, natural remedies, and other drugs.
  • Estraderm and Breastfeeding
    Estraderm and other estrogen drugs are not recommended for breastfeeding women. This eMedTV segment offers more information on Estraderm and breastfeeding, including what problems may occur if breastfeeding women use this product.
  • Estraderm and Pregnancy
    Estraderm is not approved for use in pregnant women. This part of the eMedTV library includes more information about Estraderm and pregnancy, and explains why pregnant women should avoid estrogen medications (like Estraderm).
  • Estraderm Dosage
    It is recommended to take the lowest effective Estraderm dosage for the shortest period of time. As this eMedTV resource explains, the usual starting Estraderm dose for most women is one 0.05 mg patch applied twice a week.
  • Estraderm Drug Interactions
    Cyclosporine, barbiturates, and certain seizure medications may cause Estraderm drug interactions. As this eMedTV Web page explains, Estraderm interactions may reduce the drug's effectiveness or increase your risk for side effects.
  • Estraderm Overdose
    An Estraderm overdose is unlikely to be serious, but you must seek medical attention if an overdose occurs. This eMedTV page explores the potential effects of an Estraderm overdose and describes the treatment options that are available.
  • Estraderm Side Effects
    Potential side effects of Estraderm include hair loss, fluid retention, and headaches. This eMedTV segment lists common (and usually minor) Estraderm side effects, as well as rare but serious side effects that require immediate medical attention.
  • Estraderm Uses
    Estraderm is used for treating menopause symptoms. As this eMedTV page explains, other Estraderm uses include the prevention of osteoporosis in postmenopausal women and the replacement of hormones in younger women whose ovaries do not work properly.
  • Estraderm Warnings and Precautions
    Before using Estraderm, let your doctor know if you have liver disease. This eMedTV article lists other conditions you should tell your doctor about before using Estraderm. Warnings and precautions on who should avoid Estraderm are also included.
  • Estradiol Cypionate Dosage
    This eMedTV resource explains that your estradiol cypionate dosage will be based on several factors, such as other medical conditions you have and how you respond to the drug. This page also explains when and how to best take the medication.
  • Estradiol Cypionate for Menopause
    Women who are going through menopause may consider estradiol cypionate to relieve their symptoms. This eMedTV resource takes a look at how this medication works and how often it is administered, with a link to more detailed information on this topic.
  • Estradiol Vaginal Cream
    Estradiol vaginal cream is a prescription medicine approved for treating vaginal menopause symptoms. This eMedTV article further explains what estradiol vaginal cream is used for, explains how to use it, and lists some of its potential side effects.
  • Estradiol Vaginal Cream Dosage
    The standard estradiol vaginal cream dosage is 2 to 4 grams of cream once daily for one to two weeks. This eMedTV article contains other important estradiol vaginal cream dosing information and explains how to use the medicated cream.
  • Estradiol Vaginal Tablets
    Estradiol vaginal tablets are approved to treat vaginal symptoms often associated with menopause. This eMedTV Web page offers an overview of the medicine, including information on how it works, potential side effects, and dosing tips.
  • Estradiol Vaginal Tablets Dosage
    As this eMedTV article explains, there is only one standard dosage of estradiol vaginal tablets. This page covers general dosing guidelines for this medication and lists some tips for when and how to use the tablets.
  • Estradiol Valerate Dosage
    Depending on the condition being treated and other factors, estradiol valerate dosing guidelines will vary. This eMedTV page offers estradiol valerate dosage recommendations for treating menopause symptoms, hormone deficiencies, and prostate cancer.
  • Estradiol Valerate Information
    Need info on estradiol valerate? This eMedTV article is a great place to start. It takes a look at the conditions this drug can treat, how often it is given, and what to discuss with your healthcare provider prior to beginning treatment.
  • Estramustine Dosage
    Take estramustine one hour before or two hours after a meal. Other dosing instructions are included in this eMedTV segment, including details on how your dosage of estramustine is calculated and how often you need to take this medicine each day.
  • Estramustine Drug Information
    This eMedTV Web page contains information on estramustine, a drug prescribed to treat the symptoms of prostate cancer in adult men. This page gives an overview of side effects, dosing, and safety precautions. It also provides a link to other topics.
  • Estramustine Side Effects
    As this eMedTV resource explains, men who take estramustine may develop nausea, diarrhea, and other side effects. This page focuses on the results of clinical trials, with statistics on how often the common and serious reactions occur.
  • Estrasorb Alternatives
    Natural remedies, coping strategies, and other medications can be used as alternatives to Estrasorb. This eMedTV article describes these Estrasorb alternatives in more detail and offers a list of other estrogen medications that are available.
  • Estrasorb and Breastfeeding
    Estrasorb is not recommended for breastfeeding women. This portion of the eMedTV Web site offers more detailed information on Estrasorb and breastfeeding, and explains why you should not use estrogen products while breastfeeding.
  • Estrasorb and Pregnancy
    Estrasorb is not approved for use in pregnant women. This segment from the eMedTV archives provides more information on Estrasorb and pregnancy, and explains why a pregnant woman should not use pregnancy Category X medications.
  • Estrasorb Dosage
    The usual Estrasorb dosage is two single-use packets applied to the thighs and calves once daily. This eMedTV resource contains other important Estrasorb dosing information, including tips on how and when to use the medicated lotion.
  • Estrasorb Drug Interactions
    If barbiturates, cyclosporine, or seizure medicines are taken with Estrasorb, drug interactions may occur. This eMedTV page describes the possible effects of these Estrasorb interactions and lists other drugs that could lead to a negative interaction.
  • Estrasorb Lotion Information
    This page of the eMedTV library presents some basic information on Estrasorb, a lotion that is applied to the skin to relieve certain menopause symptoms. This segment also covers what to discuss with your healthcare provider prior to using this product.
  • Estrasorb Overdose
    An Estrasorb overdose is unlikely to be dangerous but should still be reported to a doctor. This eMedTV resource lists some of the possible symptoms of an Estrasorb overdose and explains what treatment options are available.
  • Estrasorb Side Effects
    Itching, infections, and breast pain are some of the most commonly reported Estrasorb side effects. This eMedTV article lists other common side effects of Estrasorb, as well as rare but potentially serious problems that require medical attention.
  • Estrasorb Uses
    Estrasorb is used for relieving common menopause symptoms, such as night sweats and hot flashes. This eMedTV segment describes the effects of the estrogen medication and lists possible off-label Estrasorb uses.
  • Estrasorb Warnings and Precautions
    Before using Estrasorb, let your doctor know if you have asthma. This eMedTV segment lists other conditions your doctor must know about before prescribing you Estrasorb. Warnings and precautions on who should not use Estrasorb are also included.
  • Estratest Alternatives
    There are many alternatives to Estratest for treating menopause symptoms, including other drugs. This eMedTV segment describes various Estratest alternatives and briefly discusses the safety and effectiveness of these methods.
  • Estratest and Breastfeeding
    It may not be safe for breastfeeding women to use Estratest. This eMedTV article offers more information on Estratest and breastfeeding, and explains the effects that the estrogen and testosterone hormones in the drug may have on nursing infants.
  • Estratest and Pregnancy
    Taking Estratest during pregnancy can cause serious problems for the fetus. This page from the eMedTV archives includes more information on Estratest and pregnancy, and describes the problems that may occur if a pregnant woman uses the drug.
  • Estratest Dosage
    The usual recommended Estratest dosage is one regular or one or two "half-strength" tablets once daily. This eMedTV article offers more in-depth Estratest dosing guidelines and includes a list of precautions and tips on taking the medicine.
  • Estratest Drug Interactions
    A number of medicines may interact with Estratest, including insulin, warfarin, and cyclosporine. As this eMedTV resource explains, Estratest drug interactions can increase your risk for side effects or reduce the effectiveness of the medicine.
  • Estratest Overdose
    An overdose of Estratest can cause nausea, vomiting, and vaginal bleeding (in girls). This segment of the eMedTV library explores the other potential effects of an Estratest overdose and explains whether an overdose is likely to be dangerous.
  • Estratest Uses
    Estratest is used for treating menopause symptoms in women who do not respond to estrogen alone. This page on the eMedTV Web site discusses Estratest uses in more detail and explores possible off-label uses for the medication.
  • Estratest Warnings and Precautions
    Before using Estratest, be sure your doctor knows if you have heart disease. This eMedTV page lists other conditions you must tell your doctor about before starting Estratest. Warnings and precautions on who should not use the drug are also included.
  • Estring and Breastfeeding
    This selection from the eMedTV Web library explains that it is typically not recommended for women to use Estring while breastfeeding. Estring does pass through breast milk in low amounts and can affect the quality and quantity of the milk.
  • Estring and Pregnancy
    This portion of the eMedTV archives explains that women should not intentionally use Estring during pregnancy. Estring is considered a pregnancy Category X medication, and the full risks of using it when pregnant are currently unknown.
  • Estring Dosage
    This eMedTV Web article explains that the standard Estring dosage is one ring inserted vaginally every 90 days. This page further discusses Estring dosing guidelines, including several tips on when and how to use this hormone replacement medication.
  • Estring Drug Interactions
    If you take certain other medications with Estring, drug interactions can occur. This eMedTV Web segment takes an in-depth look at the complications that may occur when Estring is taken with medications such as barbiturates or certain antibiotics.
  • Estring Overdose
    This page from the eMedTV site explains that an overdose of Estring is not likely to cause serious problems, but may result in nausea, vomiting, or vaginal bleeding. This page also describes what to do in the case of an Estring overdose.
  • Estring Uses
    This eMedTV Web page discusses several Estring uses, such as treating vaginal and urinary problems that occur due to menopause. This page further explores what Estring is used for, such as possible off-label uses to treat other menopause symptoms.
  • Estring Vaginal Ring
    As this eMedTV article explains, the Estring vaginal ring is a good choice for women experiencing only vaginal symptoms of menopause. This segment briefly covers how this product works and insertion instructions, with a link to learn more.
  • Estring Warnings and Precautions
    Estring may increase your risk of certain health problems, such as breast cancer and strokes. This eMedTV Web resource describes several other Estring warnings and precautions, including what to tell your doctor before using this hormone medication.
  • EstroGel Alternatives
    Some EstroGel alternatives include other medications, natural remedies, and coping strategies. This eMedTV Web article takes a detailed look at these EstroGel alternatives, and explains when it may be time to consider one of these options.
  • EstroGel and Breastfeeding
    As this eMedTV resource explains, the estrogen in EstroGel does pass through breast milk. This page offers more details on EstroGel and breastfeeding, explaining why it is not typically recommended for breastfeeding women to use this medication.
  • EstroGel and Pregnancy
    Pregnant women should not use EstroGel. This portion of the eMedTV Web archives offers more information on EstroGel and pregnancy, and explains why there is no legitimate, medical reason for pregnant women to use this medication.
  • EstroGel and Weight Gain
    EstroGel may cause weight gain. This page from the eMedTV Web library further discusses the possible link between EstroGel and weight gain, and provides a list of suggestions on how to avoid weight gain while using this medication.
  • EstroGel Dosage
    The standard EstroGel dosage is one pump of gel applied to both the inner and outer arm once daily. This eMedTV Web page discusses EstroGel dosing in more detail and provides several tips for when and how to use this medication.
  • EstroGel Drug Interactions
    Some seizure medications, thyroid medicines, and antibiotics may interact with EstroGel. This page from the eMedTV Web library lists other medications that may cause EstroGel drug interactions and describes the complications that can occur.
  • EstroGel Medication Information
    Are you looking for information on the medication EstroGel? Check out this eMedTV resource. It covers how this drug works to treat menopause symptoms, how to apply it, and what to discuss with your healthcare provider prior to beginning treatment.
  • EstroGel Overdose
    An EstroGel overdose may cause nausea, vomiting, or vaginal bleeding. This selection from the eMedTV Web library further describes the possible effects of an EstroGel overdose and explains why you should seek immediate medical care.
  • EstroGel Side Effects
    Some of the most common EstroGel side effects include headaches, breast pain, and vaginal infections. This eMedTV segment lists other possible side effects of EstroGel, including rare but serious problems that require immediate medical attention.
  • EstroGel Uses
    EstroGel is used for treating certain menopausal symptoms, such as hot flashes and vaginal problems. This eMedTV Web resource discusses these EstroGel uses in more detail. This page also explains how there are no legitimate off-label EstroGel uses.
  • EstroGel Warnings and Precautions
    You should not use EstroGel if you have certain health conditions, such as liver disease. This eMedTV page lists other important EstroGel warnings and precautions to be aware of, including what to tell your doctor before taking the drug.
  • Estrogen Vaginal Cream Info
    Conjugated estrogens vaginal cream is a product used to replace estrogen lost due to menopause. This eMedTV segment takes a closer look at conjugated estrogens vaginal cream, with information on how this product is typically used.
  • Estropipate Dosage
    Depending on the condition being treated, estropipate dosing guidelines will vary from woman to woman. This eMedTV segment offers estropipate dosage recommendations for treating menopause symptoms, osteoporosis prevention, and estrogen replacement.
  • Estropipate Drug Information
    This eMedTV page provides some basic drug information on estropipate, which has a few different uses. This segment lists those uses, describes the usual treatment course, and urges readers to discuss their medical history with their doctor beforehand.
  • Estropipate Vaginal Cream
    Estropipate vaginal cream is commonly prescribed to relieve vaginal-related menopause symptoms. This eMedTV Web page describes how the cream works, explains how and when to apply it, and lists some of the drug's potential side effects.
  • Estropipate Vaginal Cream Dosage
    Certain factors are used to determine your particular estropipate vaginal cream dosage, which this eMedTV resource describes. This page also provides standard estropipate vaginal cream dosing guidelines and offers tips on how and when to use it.
  • Estropipate Vaginal Cream HRT
    As a type of HRT, estropipate vaginal cream can help relieve menopause symptoms affecting the vagina. This eMedTV resource takes a look at this prescription drug, with information on how it works and what to tell your doctor prior to treatment.
  • Estrostep Fe and Breastfeeding
    This eMedTV page explains that the hormones in Estrostep Fe pass through breast milk in small amounts, which may decrease the quantity and quality of breast milk. This page also covers what you should know when taking Estrostep Fe and breastfeeding.
  • Estrostep Fe and Pregnancy
    This eMedTV Web article explains that because Estrostep Fe can potentially cause serious problems, you should not intentionally use it during pregnancy. This page also describes what to do if you are taking Estrostep Fe and pregnancy occurs.
  • Estrostep Fe Birth Control Pills
    This page of the eMedTV archives takes a look at the birth control pill Estrostep Fe. It explains why it is classified as "triphasic," what this means in terms of dosing, and safety concerns to keep in mind before beginning treatment with this product.
  • Estrostep Fe Dosage
    There is only one standard Estrostep Fe dosage. This eMedTV segment takes an in-depth look at what to do if you miss any of the pills. This article also provides some Estrostep Fe dosing guidelines on when and how to take the pill correctly.
  • Estrostep Fe Drug Interactions
    Negative interactions can occur when Estrostep Fe is taken with certain medicines, such as antibiotics. This eMedTV Web article lists other medications that may cause Estrostep Fe drug interactions and describes the complications that can occur.
  • Estrostep Fe Overdose
    You should seek immediate medical care if you have taken too much Estrostep Fe. This part of the eMedTV library explains that an Estrostep Fe overdose may cause nausea, vomiting, or vaginal bleeding. Possible treatment options are also discussed.
  • Estrostep Fe Side Effects
    It is important to know that if you are preventing pregnancy with Estrostep Fe, side effects are possible. This eMedTV page lists possible side effects of Estrostep Fe, such as nausea and bloating, and covers which ones require prompt medical care.
  • Estrostep Fe Uses
    Estrostep Fe is an oral contraceptive primarily used to prevent pregnancy. This eMedTV page explains how this prescription birth control pill works and also describes several off-label Estrostep Fe uses, such as treating painful menstrual periods.
  • Estrostep Fe Warnings and Precautions
    You should not use Estrostep Fe if you have heart disease or a blood clotting disorder. This eMedTV article outlines other important Estrostep Fe warnings and precautions, including what to tell your doctor before using this form of contraception.
  • Eszopiclone (Lunesta)
    This page of the eMedTV archives takes a look at eszopiclone, which is sold under the brand name Lunesta. It provides some words of caution regarding this insomnia medication and includes a link to even more information on this product.
  • Eszopiclone Dosing
    For most people, eszopiclone dosing usually starts at 2 mg daily. As this eMedTV segment explains, however, those with trouble staying asleep may start at a higher dose of 3 mg. Also, elderly adults may start with a lower eszopiclone dosing of 1 mg.
  • Etanercept Dosing
    Your etanercept dosage will vary, depending on factors such as your age and other medications you take. This eMedTV Web page highlights dosing tips on when and how to take the etanercept injections and explains how the dosage is determined.
  • Ethacrynic Acid Dosing
    For adults who are starting ethacrynic acid, dosing usually starts at 50 mg daily. This segment of the eMedTV library offers additional dosage information for ethacrynic acid and provides precautions and tips for when and how to take the medication.
  • Ethosuximide Dosing
    For adults and children (age six and up), the recommended starting ethosuximide dose is 250 mg twice daily. This eMedTV resource offers information on the ethosuximide dosing guidelines your doctor will follow to determine your dose.
  • Ethosuximide Medication Information
    This eMedTV resource offers some basic information on ethosuximide, a medication used to treat absence seizures in adults and children. This article discusses side effects, dosing, and important drug warnings. A link to more details is also included.
  • Ethotoin
    Ethotoin tablets are taken four to six times daily to help control certain types of seizures. This eMedTV Web selection features more information on this prescription drug, including who may benefit from it, dosing tips, potential side effects, and more.
  • Ethotoin Dosage
    This eMedTV segment examines how your doctor will determine an appropriate ethotoin dosage. This article also offers suggestions on when and how to take this medication, such as taking each dose after eating and when to take it during the day.
  • Ethotoin Drug Information
    People who have grand mal seizures or complex partial seizures may benefit from ethotoin. This eMedTV page contains more information on ethotoin, including how the drug works to control seizures, general dosing instructions, and safety issues.
  • Ethotoin Side Effects
    As this eMedTV page explains, ethotoin side effects may include dizziness, headaches, and insomnia. This article explains why limited information is available on possible reactions to this drug and discusses when problems require immediate medical care.
  • Etidronate Dosing
    Etidronate dosing for the treatment of Paget's disease usually starts at 5 mg per kg (of weight) once daily. This eMedTV segment also lists dosing recommendations for heterotopic ossification caused by spinal cord injury or hip replacement surgery.
  • Etidronate Drug Information
    If you are looking for information on etidronate, this eMedTV article is a great place to start. This resource talks about what the drug is prescribed for, safety precautions, and dosing, with a link to learn more.
  • Etodolac Extended-Release
    Etodolac extended-release (Lodine XL) is used to help treat various arthritis symptoms. This part of the eMedTV Web site explains how etodolac extended-release works and offers information on its effects, dosing guidelines, and possible side effects.
  • Etodolac Extended-Release Medicine
    People with arthritis symptoms may be interested in a prescription NSAID called etodolac extended-release. This eMedTV page gives a brief overview of etodolac extended-release, with a link to more details on the medicine.
  • Etonogestrel/Ethinyl Estradiol Vaginal Ring
    Etonogestrel/ethinyl estradiol vaginal ring is inserted once a month to help prevent pregnancy. This eMedTV page describes how the contraceptive works, explains how to use the vaginal ring, and lists possible side effects of this birth control method.
  • Etonogestrel/Ethinyl Estradiol Vaginal Ring Dosing
    The etonogestrel/ethinyl estradiol vaginal ring is inserted once a month and left in place for three weeks. This eMedTV page offers more etonogestrel/ethinyl estradiol vaginal ring dosing information and further explains how to use the vaginal ring.
  • Etopophos and Breastfeeding
    It may not be safe for women to breastfeed during Etopophos (etoposide phosphate) treatment. This eMedTV resource examines whether this drug passes through breast milk and discusses what many healthcare providers may recommend for nursing women.
  • Etopophos and Pregnancy
    As explained in this eMedTV article, women should not receive Etopophos (etoposide phosphate) during pregnancy unless the benefits outweigh the risks to the fetus. This page covers serious problems that could occur if this drug is given to pregnant women.
  • Etopophos Chemotherapy Information
    This eMedTV resource contains some general information on Etopophos, a chemotherapy drug prescribed to treat certain types of lung cancer and testicular cancer. This page describes side effects, dosing information, and general safety issues.
  • Etopophos Dosage
    As described in this eMedTV segment, Etopophos dosing guidelines are highly individualized and are largely based on a person's height and weight. This article provides an explanation on how your dose is calculated and what to expect during treatment.
  • Etopophos Drug Interactions
    As explained in this eMedTV article, do not take medications, vitamins, or supplements during Etopophos treatment without discussing it with your doctor. This page discusses a number of drugs that may interact negatively with Etopophos.
  • Etopophos Overdose
    This eMedTV segment discusses why an overdose of Etopophos (etoposide phosphate) may cause problems such as coordination problems, confusion, and even death. This page covers other problems that may occur and how they may be treated.
  • Etopophos Side Effects
    Anemia, reduced appetite, and hair loss are some of the common side effects of Etopophos. This eMedTV article discusses other problems that occurred during extensive clinical trials on this drug and explains which reactions require treatment.
  • Etopophos Uses
    By interfering with how DNA divides, Etopophos can help treat certain types of lung or testicular cancer. This eMedTV resource provides a closer look at what Etopophos is used for and when a doctor may prescribe it for unapproved purposes.
  • Etopophos Warnings and Precautions
    Significant and potentially fatal reactions may occur during Etopophos treatment. This eMedTV article examines important warnings for using Etopophos safely, including precautions for people with certain health problems or those taking certain drugs.
  • Etoposide and Breastfeeding
    This eMedTV Web selection explores the safety of using etoposide in women who are breastfeeding. This article discusses whether the drug passes through breast milk and explains whether it is safe to use this chemotherapy drug while nursing.
  • Etoposide and Pregnancy
    There are a number of potential risks associated with using etoposide during pregnancy. This eMedTV page explains what happened when this drug was given to pregnant animals and why it is important to use an effective birth control method during treatment.
  • Etoposide Dosage
    As discussed in this eMedTV segment, your etoposide dosage will depend on your height and weight, as well as a number of other factors. This article describes other considerations your doctor will take into account when prescribing this chemotherapy drug.
  • Etoposide Injection
    Etoposide injections can help prevent cancer cells from multiplying in people with certain cancers. This eMedTV segment contains an overview of this prescription drug, including what it is used for, how it is given, possible side effects, and more.
  • Etoposide Injection Dosage
    This eMedTV resource contains details on what to expect during chemotherapy treatment with etoposide injection, including how your dosage is determined, how the injections are administered, and what your doctor may do to help reduce side effects.
  • Etoposide Injection Information
    This eMedTV page presents some general information on etoposide injection, a drug prescribed to treat certain types of lung cancer and testicular cancer. This page covers side effects, dosing, and general safety precautions. It also links to more details.
  • Etoposide Injection Side Effects
    This eMedTV page lists some of the more common reactions that occurred during clinical trials of etoposide injection, such as hair loss. Problems requiring immediate medical care are also discussed in this article.
  • Etoposide Overdose
    As this eMedTV article explains, if someone uses too much etoposide, it may cause serious problems like low blood pressure and low blood cell counts. Descriptions of other possible overdose symptoms and treatment options are also given.
  • Etoposide Phosphate Dosage
    This eMedTV article takes a look at dosing information for etoposide phosphate, including how an individual's dosage is calculated and an explanation of the factors that affect the amount. It also contains details on when and how the injection is given.
  • Etoposide Phosphate Drug Information
    Etoposide phosphate is prescribed to treat lung cancer or testicular cancer in adults. This eMedTV article presents more details on etoposide phosphate, including dosing information, potential drug interactions, common side effects, and more.
  • Etoposide Phosphate Side Effects
    Common side effects of etoposide phosphate include hair loss and nausea. Other reactions are described in this eMedTV page, including detailed lists of common problems and those that are potentially serious. It also explains when to contact your doctor.
  • Etravirine Dosage
    There is only one standard etravirine dosage -- 200 mg twice daily after meals. This section of the eMedTV library provides more dosing information, including dosing tips and precautions to be aware of before starting treatment.
  • Etravirine Drug Information
    This eMedTV Web page takes a quick look at etravirine, a medication used to treat HIV and AIDS. This article provides information on how to use etravirine and lists some safety warnings for this prescription drug.
  • Eulexin Dosage
    Everyone takes the same dose of Eulexin: 250 mg, three times a day, about eight hours apart. This eMedTV article describes the dosing guidelines for this product in detail, with tips on how to ensure the medication's effectiveness during treatment.
  • Eulexin Drug Interactions
    This eMedTV Web page provides a detailed list of products that can interact with Eulexin. Drugs such as isoniazid, Coumadin, and Luminal are on this list. This segment also explains the problems that can occur and how you can avoid them.
  • Eulexin Medication Information
    This selection from the eMedTV site presents some basic information on Eulexin, a medication used to treat prostate cancer. This segment briefly explains how this drug works, why it is combined with another drug, and important information for your doctor.
  • Eulexin Side Effects
    Adverse reactions are possible with any drug, including Eulexin, so this eMedTV resource lists several different Eulexin side effects, with information on how common they were in clinical trials. Problems that require medical care are also included.
  • Eulexin Uses
    This eMedTV page explains how Eulexin works when taken for certain stages of prostate cancer. This segment also briefly describes this disease and how it is staged, and explores Eulexin use in children and older adults.
  • Eulexin Warnings and Precautions
    Because Eulexin is known to cause liver problems, your liver enzymes will be monitored during treatment. This eMedTV resource provides some important warnings and precautions with Eulexin to be aware of, including who should avoid the drug.
  • Evaluación de la Salud Mental
    Se realizará una evaluación de la salud mental a cualquier persona que sea evaluada como posible donante de hígado.
  • Evamist Alternatives
    There are several Evamist alternatives, such as other medications, natural remedies, and coping strategies. This eMedTV page takes an in-depth look at these substitutes for Evamist, and explains when it may be time to consider one of these options.
  • Evamist and Breastfeeding
    As this eMedTV page explains, the hormone in Evamist passes through breast milk. This page offers more details on Evamist and breastfeeding, explaining why it's usually not recommended for breastfeeding women to take the drug.
  • Evamist and Pregnancy
    Evamist is not approved for use in pregnant women, as the full risks of this medicine are not known. This eMedTV page offers more information on Evamist and pregnancy, and explains why there is no legitimate reason for pregnant women to use the drug.
  • Evamist Dosage
    The recommended starting Evamist dosage is one spray once daily on the forearm. This page of the eMedTV Web library discusses Evamist dosing in more detail and provides several tips for when and how to use this medication.
  • Evamist Drug Interactions
    Various antibiotics, cyclosporine, and barbiturates are among the drugs that may interact with Evamist. This eMedTV segment lists other products that may cause Evamist drug interactions and explains what can happen when these interactions occur.
  • Evamist HRT Information
    Are you looking for information on Evamist? This article from the eMedTV library gives an overview of this hormone replacement therapy (HRT), explaining how to use Evamist and what sets it apart from other forms of HRT.
  • Evamist Overdose
    An Evamist overdose may cause nausea, vomiting, or vaginal bleeding. This page from the eMedTV Web archives further describes the possible effects of an Evamist overdose and explains whether an overdose is likely to be dangerous.
  • Evamist Side Effects
    Some of the most common Evamist side effects include headaches, breast tenderness, and back pain. This eMedTV page lists other possible side effects of Evamist, including rare but serious problems that require immediate medical care (such as strokes).
  • Evamist Uses
    Evamist is primarily used for treating certain menopause symptoms, including night sweats and hot flashes. This eMedTV Web article discusses these Evamist uses in more detail and describes how the medication works for these conditions.
  • Evamist Warnings and Precautions
    You should not use Evamist if you have certain allergies or a cancer that is sensitive to estrogen. This eMedTV page lists other important Evamist warnings and precautions to be aware of, including what your doctor needs to know.
  • Everolimus and Breastfeeding
    The manufacturer of everolimus recommends that women avoid this drug while nursing. This eMedTV Web page takes a closer look at the potential risks of taking everolimus while breastfeeding, including the results of animal studies on this topic.
  • Everolimus and Pregnancy
    When given to pregnant animals, everolimus increased the risk of miscarriages and fetal harm. This eMedTV Web page explains why this medicine may not be safe for women who are pregnant, and why the drug is both a pregnancy Category C and D medicine.
  • Everolimus Dosage
    As explained in this eMedTV page, everolimus is taken once or twice daily to prevent an organ rejection or to treat certain cancers and tumors. This article lists specific dosing guidelines for everolimus and explains how to take it.
  • Everolimus Drug Information
    If you have cancer or have had a kidney transplant, you may benefit from everolimus. This eMedTV page offers more information on everolimus, including how the drug works and possible safety concerns. A link to more details is also included.
  • Everolimus Overdose
    As this eMedTV segment explains, the effects of an everolimus overdose will depend on how much of the drug was taken and various other factors. This article describes what happened when a child overdosed on this drug and lists possible treatment options.
  • Every Child Is Different
    Picky eating advice varies so greatly because different strategies work for different children. Your neighbor's child might have responded very well to one approach, but your child may not. These differences often become very obvious once you have more than one child; siblings have a knack for being completely different from each other. Try to treat your children fairly, but remember that different approaches may be necessary for each sibling.
  • Everything You Need to Know About Drug-Eluting Stents (DES)
    If you have a narrowed artery, your doctor may recommend something called a drug-eluting stent. This eMedTV segment tells you everything you need to know about this device, including what it is, how it works, pros and cons, and more.
  • Everything You Need to Know About Scrotal Ultrasounds
    Are you faced with the prospect of a scrotal ultrasound? You likely have questions, and this eMedTV resource has the answers you need, including who does the exam, whether it hurts, if you need to shave, and more.
  • Evista and Breastfeeding
    This page on the eMedTV Web site explores the issues surrounding Evista and breastfeeding. It explains why no studies have been conducted on the subject, provides the manufacturer's guidelines, and stresses discussing the matter with your doctor.
  • Evista and Insomnia
    This page of the eMedTV library takes a look at Evista and insomnia. It explains why the risk of developing this side effect while taking the drug is minimal and also offers helpful tips for improving sleep, which may help with insomnia symptoms.
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