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How effective is Loratadine for Stuffy nose (Nasal congestion)?





Summary: 8 Loratadine users have rated its effectiveness for Stuffy nose.

Overall ratings: 2.4/5

This is a review of how effective Loratadine (loratadine) is for Stuffy nose and for what kind of people. The study is created by eHealthMe and is updated continuously.

You are not alone: join a mobile support group for people who take Loratadine for Stuffy nose >>>

What is Loratadine

Loratadine has active ingredients of loratadine. It is often used in allergies. (latest outcomes from Loratadine 10,975 users)

Stuffy nose

Stuffy nose (blockage of the nasal passages usually due to membranes lining the nose becoming swollen from inflamed blood vessels) can be treated by Sudafed 12 Hour, Pseudoephedrine Hydrochloride, Nasonex, Mucinex, Mucinex D, Fluticasone Propionate. (latest reports from Stuffy Nose 14,460 patients)

On Dec, 20, 2014: 8 people are studied for taking Loratadine in Stuffy nose




Loratadine effectiveness for Stuffy nose


Long term Loratadine effectiveness for Stuffy nose

Loratadine effectiveness for Stuffy nose (number of people):

not at allsomewhatmoderatehighvery high
Overall21500
Long term
(1+ years)
00000

Gender of people who take Loratadine for Stuffy nose * :

FemaleMale
Stuffy nose25.00%75.00%

Age of people who take Loratadine for Stuffy nose * :

0-12-910-1920-2930-3940-4950-5960+
Stuffy nose0.00%12.50%12.50%25.00%0.00%0.00%25.00%25.00%

Who find Loratadine more effective for Stuffy nose?

Gender of people who find Loratadine more effective * :

n/a

Age of people who find Loratadine more effective * :

n/a

* Approximation only. Some reports may have incomplete information.

Find out which drug is more effective in real world to treat:

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Can you answer these questions (Ask a question):

More questions for: Loratadine, Stuffy nose

You may be interested at these reviews (Write a review):

  • Living with chronic pain while battling with psychological disorders. (1 response)
    I have had back problems since 2004. I have been on pain management since 2007. A year ago I was diagnosed with Fibromyalgia. Not only does fibromyalgia cause deep wide spread pain, it also makes me feel lethargic, fluish, and greatly effects my daily life. I also have some psychological conditions as well. Mostly due to a traumatic event experienced as a child.
  • Oxybutynin chloride and chest pain
    A urologist prescribed Vesicare (and Estrace cream) early in 2013 for urge incontinance. When hospitalized for cellulitis (never had it before) in May (2013), I took lots of I-V Clindamycin. The hospital had Ditropan on their formulary, and the urologist switched to it (it was cheaper)--and I continued taking Oxybutynin throughout the summer (2013).

    Before 2013, I had had rare episodes of chest pain (not proven angina) no more than once a year. While on Vesicare and Dipropan, the frequency of chest pain increased to once a month, then once a week, then twice a week, then every other day (by late summer). In July I had a treadmill-EKG (with radioisotope) in USA and my family-practice-physician said it was normal and that my chest pain is NOT heart-related. He took me off Indocin and I have since quit taking Meloxicam and aspirin (no NSAIDs now). I returned to where I live overseas in early August and continued to have chest pain with increasing frequency. In the city where I live, it is too hot in the summer, and too cold in the winter. I saw an American doctor (overseas) in mid-August and my heart rate was irregular (I've never been told THAT before). My blood pressure is usually perfect, but this time my diastolic BP was the lowest it's ever been (about 50). My EKG was said to be normal (except slow rate). My normal pulse is about 60. The doctor said the low diastolic blood pressure was my body's way of helping me "beat the heat," and she suggested I lower the dosage of Oxybutynin from 15 mg daily to 10 mg daily--at least until the summer heat abated. [She was concerned about possible synergistic effect of anti-histamine (Claritin) and anti-cholinergic (Oxybutynin).] Having no return of urologic symptoms (which were severe a few months ago), I have since lowered the dosage of Oxybutynin from 10 mg daily to 5 mg daily.

    I am 68 (had total thyroidectomy in 1978, 3 C-sections in the early 1980's, and two total knee replacement surgeries in 1998 and 2007). I had elevated anti-TPO in 2012 and a new dx of auto-immune thyroiditis early in 2013 (but 98% of my thyroid tissue was removed in 1978).

More reviews for: Loratadine, Stuffy nose

NOTE: The study is based on active ingredients and brand name. Other drugs that have the same active ingredients (e.g. generic drugs) are NOT considered.

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