Review: could Nerve root compression cause Edema - peripheral, peripheral edema?
We study 55 people who have Nerve root compression from FDA and social media. Find out below who they are, other conditions they have and drugs they take.
Nerve root compression
Nerve root compression (latest reports from 2,885 patients) is typically treated by Lyrica, Gabapentin.
Edema - peripheral, peripheral edema
Edema - peripheral, peripheral edema (severe swelling can cause permanent damage to nerves, resulting in peripheral neuropathy) (latest reports from 4,072 patients) has been reported by people with high blood pressure, high blood cholesterol, depression, gastroesophageal reflux disease, pain.
On Jul, 22, 2014: No report is found.
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Common treatments for Nerve Root Compression and their efficacy:
Could your drug cause it?
Comments from related studies:
From this study (6 days ago):
I am a professional sports trainer. I exercise every day. I've had edema now for aboout 3 months which coincides with taking xanax. I also occasionally use water pills. I use xanax for sleeping and when I'm sleeping my swelling goes down. As I walk around during the day it increases. Could my problem be caused by xanax?
From this study (2 weeks ago):
For the last 3 years in the spring, I have developed a severe cough and peripheral edema. I was hospitalized for this 2 years ago when the cough wouldn't resolve and the edema became cellulitis. Antibiotics help with the cough, but the edema persists. Never had this so late in the year, usually resolved by now.
aimhigh4once on Jul, 2, 2014:
I had been taking nasonex for about 16 months on and off when the insurance wouldn't approve it any longer....then I was able to get approval after 2 months of being off of it. (filled scrip in dec 2013) I used it everyday. I was not taking anything else except ibuprofen on and off when needed. I continued to get sicker. I had headaches, eye pain, ear pain, sore throats and a swishing sound like a heart beat. It went on to cause short term memory loss and confusion. I was diagnosed with Idiopathic Intracranial Hypertension with papilledema. I found 2 articles that talked about steroidal usage as a cause for IIH with paps. I looked up Nasonex and found it was a steroidal spray. I stopped taking it on June 19, 2014 and for the last 3 days I have had no double vision, and no swishing in my ears.....I am hoping the rest of the symptoms will subside with time. I strongly suggest anyone taking this medication to do so with the ut most caution.
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