Review: could Pulmonary hypertension cause Pruritus?
We study 11,653 people who have Pulmonary hypertension from FDA and social media. Among them, 130 have Pruritus (Itching). Find out below who they are, other conditions they have and drugs they take.
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Pulmonary hypertension (latest reports from 95,138 patients) is typically treated by Revatio.
Pruritus (severe itching of the skin) (latest reports from 544,793 patients) has been reported by people with high blood cholesterol, high blood pressure, rheumatoid arthritis, pain, multiple sclerosis.
On Jul, 20, 2014: 11,653 people who have pulmonary hypertension are studied. Among them, 130 (1.12%) have Pruritus. They amount to 0.02% of all the 544,350 people who have Pruritus on eHealthMe.
Gender of people who have pulmonary hypertension and experienced Pruritus * :
Age of people who have pulmonary hypertension and experienced Pruritus * :
Severity of the symptom * :
Top co-existing conditions for these people * :
- Insomnia (9 people, 6.92%)
- Hypersensitivity (8 people, 6.15%)
- Pain (8 people, 6.15%)
- Anxiety (7 people, 5.38%)
- Hypertension (7 people, 5.38%)
- Asthma (7 people, 5.38%)
- Oedema (4 people, 3.08%)
- Back pain (4 people, 3.08%)
- Anaemia (4 people, 3.08%)
- Osteonecrosis (4 people, 3.08%)
Most common drugs used by these people * :
- Tracleer (102 people, 78.46%)
- Lasix (48 people, 36.92%)
- Coumadin (28 people, 21.54%)
- Spironolactone (24 people, 18.46%)
- Prednisone (20 people, 15.38%)
- Potassium chloride (17 people, 13.08%)
- Furosemide (17 people, 13.08%)
- Flolan (16 people, 12.31%)
- Aldactone (16 people, 12.31%)
- Ambien (16 people, 12.31%)
* Approximation only. Some reports may have incomplete information.
How to use the study: print a copy of the study and bring it to your health teams to ensure drug risks and benefits are fully discussed and understood.
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- group for people who have Pulmonary hypertension
- group for people who have Pruritus
Common treatments for Pulmonary Hypertension and their efficacy:
Could your drug cause it?
Comments from related studies:
From this study (17 hours ago):
I have been on cymbalta since January and the last week I have not been taking it consistently. Sunday afternoon I came in and took a shower and have had itching intermittently since. I took some benadryl one night and slept well..itching is all over and to top it off now I am on bactrim for a UTI
From this study (5 days ago):
Head itchy ...and waistline and under breast area...worsens at night. have tried creams and they do help..hasn't interrupted my sleeping. what is causing this?
From this study (1 week ago):
I've been on Herceptin 10 months. About 2 months ago, I started having sudden bouts of intense itchy skin that I cannot tolerate. It affects different places on my body; arms, chest, neck, back, legs, just about anywhere, and usually more than one place at same time. I generally wipe with a cool washcloth, and lotion up. That helps reduce the intensity of itching, but it's not complete relief.
Now, for 2 days, I've had a painful rash on my ribs, below the left breast. It is NOT in a fold where an infection could occur. If it matters, the rash is on the same side as the breast cancer.
I called the cancer center, where a nurse said it was likely shingles. I have been a medical professional in the past, and this does not look like shingles. There is no weeping, no vesicles, it is completely smooth. I take benadryl 50mg 3x daily, and Acyclovir 400mg x2 daily (prophylactically). I'd be surprised if it turns out to be shingles.
Nothing has explained the itching bouts that I have everywhere else. I've read that Herceptin can cause itching in a small percentage of people. The nurse said that this only occurs as a possible reaction at the beginning of treatment, which is not my case. What do think about the itching? What about the rash?
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