Review: could Pcos cause Shortness of breath?
This is a review of Shortness of breath (Breathing difficulty) among 2,289 people who have Pcos. We analyze the Pcos patients by their gender and age, drugs used, and common conditions other than Pcos. The review is created by eHealthMe based on reports from FDA and is updated regularly.
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Pcos (latest reports from 5,720 patients) are typically treated by Metformin Hydrochloride, Metformin, Spironolactone, Glucophage, Yasmin, Yaz.
Shortness of breath
Shortness of breath (latest reports from 1,313,224 patients) has been reported by people with high blood pressure, asthma, rheumatoid arthritis, pain, pain relief by acupuncture.
On Feb, 21, 2014: 2,283 people who have pcos are studied. Among them, 112 (4.91%) have Shortness Of Breath.
Gender of people who have pcos and experienced Shortness of breath * :
|Shortness of breath||100.00%||0.00% |
Age of people who have pcos and experienced Shortness of breath * :
|Shortness of breath||0.00%||0.00%||6.41%||33.97%||41.67%||17.95%||0.00%||0.00% |
Severity of the symptom * :
Top co-existing conditions for these people * :
- Contraception (60 people, 53.57%)
- Acne (38 people, 33.93%)
- Anxiety (26 people, 23.21%)
- Migraine (24 people, 21.43%)
- Premenstrual syndrome (18 people, 16.07%)
- Menstruation irregular (17 people, 15.18%)
- Depression (16 people, 14.29%)
- Pain (15 people, 13.39%)
- Hypothyroidism (14 people, 12.50%)
- Diabetes mellitus (13 people, 11.61%)
Most common drugs used by these people * :
- Yasmin (112 people, 100.00%)
- Yaz (76 people, 67.86%)
- Drospirenone and ethinyl estradiol (51 people, 45.54%)
- Spironolactone (35 people, 31.25%)
- Metformin (22 people, 19.64%)
- Doxycycline (17 people, 15.18%)
- Aspirin (17 people, 15.18%)
- Lexapro (16 people, 14.29%)
- Cymbalta (16 people, 14.29%)
- Levothyroxine sodium (14 people, 12.50%)
* Approximation only. Some reports may have incomplete information.
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Related topic: Pcos, Shortness of breath
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Comments from related studies:
From this study (11 hours ago):
It's a recurring nightmare that never fails to wake me up.
From this study (2 days ago):
get out of breath when climbing stairs. fast walk and doing routine yard work.
From this study (2 days ago):
* 201 lbs
* Two 18mg of Concerta (Morning dosage)
* 1 Metformin (Night dose -- not taken every night)
I'm worried about my appetite. For a while now I have been noticing a decrease-- I barely eat. The trouble is determining whether it is the medication I take, an eating disorder (or beginning of one), or just general diet (as I have been trying to lose weight). I do induce vomiting and nausea occasionally after large meals to get rid of some of the calories. I avoid eating after school because of the calories.
It is confusing to me because I have had these tendencies for a while before taking any medication or being diagnosed with ADHD. It carried over from before any of this. My mood is unstable and tends to be chronically negative -BUT- this has been a trait of mine for years. I can barely drag myself out of bed in the mornings on some days -- not due to tiredness but due to not wanting to deal with the world and my life. This also has been going on for years.
The strange responses to food and eating have been going on for about a year now-- about the same amount of time I have been trying to lose weight.
To conclude all of this, its been blending over from before so that I have no idea whether or not medication is altering me or whether i have an eating disorder or not. I have noticed a more drastic decrease in appetite within the past two weeks but have been taking a double dose in the morning for longer than that.
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