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Related topic: Asthenia, Chills, Cough, Decreased Appetite, Flexeril, Forteo, Hospitalisation, Macrobid, Methotrexate, Osteoporosis, Pyrexia, Urinary Tract Infection

From FDA reports: drug interactions between Macrobid, Forteo, Methotrexate, Flexeril for a Female patient aged 84

This is a personalized study of Macrobid, Forteo, Methotrexate, Flexeril drug interactions for a 84 year old female patient. The study is created by eHealthMe based on 2 people who take the drugs and have drug interactions.

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Information of the patient in this study:

Age: 84

Gender: female

Conditions: Urinary Tract Infection, Osteoporosis

Drugs taking:
- Macrobid
- Forteo
- Methotrexate
- Flexeril

Drug interactions have: Pyrexia, Hospitalisation, Decreased Appetite, Cough, Chills, Asthenia

On Jan, 29, 2014: 2 people who reported to have interactions when taking Macrobid, Forteo, Methotrexate, Flexeril are studied

Trend of Macrobid, Forteo, Methotrexate, Flexeril's drug interactions, side effects, and effectiveness reports (3248549)

Comparison with this patient's adverse outcomes:

InteractionNumber of reports
Pyrexia (fever)1 (100.00%)
Hospitalisation1 (100.00%)
Decreased Appetite (decreased appetite occurs when you have a reduced desire to eat)1 (100.00%)
Cough1 (100.00%)
Chills (felling of cold)1 (100.00%)
Asthenia (weakness)1 (100.00%)

Most common interactions experienced by females aged 84 (±5) in the use of Macrobid, Forteo, Methotrexate, Flexeril:

InteractionNumber of reports
Decreased Appetite (decreased appetite occurs when you have a reduced desire to eat)1
Pyrexia (fever)1
Asthenia (weakness)1
Hospitalisation1
Cough1
Chills (felling of cold)1

Most common interactions experienced by females aged 84 (±5) in long term use of Macrobid, Forteo, Methotrexate, Flexeril:

None.

For people in general (regardless of gender or age):

Comparison with this patient's adverse outcomes:

InteractionNumber of reports
Pyrexia (fever)2 (100.00%)
Hospitalisation1 (50.00%)
Decreased Appetite (decreased appetite occurs when you have a reduced desire to eat)2 (100.00%)
Cough2 (100.00%)
Chills (felling of cold)1 (50.00%)
Asthenia (weakness)2 (100.00%)

Most common interactions experienced by people in the use of Macrobid, Forteo, Methotrexate, Flexeril:

InteractionNumber of reports
Asthenia (weakness)2
Atrial Fibrillation (fibrillation of the muscles of the atria of the heart)2
Cough2
Vomiting2
Nausea (feeling of having an urge to vomit)1
Rib Fracture1
Neck Pain1
Oedema Peripheral (superficial swelling)1
Scoliosis (a medical condition in which a person's spine is curved from side to side)1
Haemoglobin Decreased1

Most common interactions experienced by people in long term use of Macrobid, Forteo, Methotrexate, Flexeril:

None.

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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Complete side effects:

Drug effectiveness in real world:

Alternative drugs:

Related drug interactions:

Comments from related studies:

  • From this study (12 months ago):

  • began sweating 10 years ago, while up in New England, but it is worse now that we moved to Florida 10 years ago. I can only tolerate temperatures 72 degrees or less with little humidity - 50 %

    Reply

    Mrs Kathy Houy on Dec, 26, 2012:

    you mean I get to sweat for years!!!!!!!!!!!!! OMG

    Reply

    Jacqueline on Dec, 23, 2012:

    I am very concerned with Enbrel my husband was diagnosed with Glioblastoma Stage 4 brain cancer. My husband has RA and Sjogrens and started to take Enbrel about a 1 1/2years ago. I am concerned that Enbrel might have played a part with his brain tumor. My husband had brain surgery and 2 weeks later chemo and radiation. We completed radiation and chemo just 2 weeks ago, we now have to wait for a scan for about another 3 weeks to see how the treatment is taking for his tumor. This drug makes me wonder if there might be a correlation between the two!

    Reply

    Interested party on Dec, 21, 2012:

    If you need temperatures less than 72 degrees it may be beneficial to move to Ireland. It only gets to 65 degrees in the summertime. Perhaps you would be more comfortable there, Florida is one of the worst places you could live for your condition.

    Hope this helps.

    Reply

    Karen on Dec, 24, 2012:

    Sorry. I travel to Ireland quite frequently and it often gets much warmer than 65 degrees in the summer. It IS infinitely cooler than Florida but the humidity is just as high, if not higher.

    Reply

    Mrs. Kathy Houy on Dec, 26, 2012:

    I'm so sorry about your husband God bless you both I cried when I read your post Kathy

    Reply

    subregret on Feb, 23, 2013:

    suboxone is a nightmare and should never be used unless you are a hopeless heroin addict. People who call it a miracle drug are either ignorant or have not been on it long. I say this becuase when you stop suboxone YOU WILL SUFFER!! not only will you suffer but you will suffer for a long long time. Regualar opiate withdrawal lasts 7-10 days. Suboxone withdrawal lasts 60-90 days. I would honestly pick methadone if I had the choice to do it again. Because I quit 80 mg methadone before and it sucked but have been trying to stop suboxone now for years at only 1/2 milligram. My doctor is of no help and tells me he dosent know what to do as he hands me another prescription. YOU ALL HAVE BEEN WARNED..this crap is poison!!

    Reply

    Robert on Feb, 26, 2013:

    Can you tell me if you or your husband did any kind of experimenting with hallucinogens?

    Reply

    Robert on Feb, 26, 2013:

    I had the exact opposite with the us of Soboxone vs. Methadone.
    When I tried Methadone it was just like taking heroin. Then we all learned that we could also get the Meth off the street from people selling there take homes. My friends and I just replaced the Heroin for the Methadone. At this time all the people that got on the Methadone program are still taking there methadone or they are now dead. When I got off the Meth it was just like getting off heroin all the physical symptoms and mental ones.
    I then went to try the Suboxone. I started with the full 8mg then dropping down to the 4mg and ending up being very happy with 2 mg for the rest of my life.This time I wanted to be clean so getting off the 2 mg of suboxone was 90% mental and 10% physical withdrawal. Had 3 days physical pain everyday got much better after the 3rd day. Then there was the depression and the lack of energy that does come back.

    Reply

    Krakow on Apr, 30, 2013:

    The suboxone I believe will be impossible to get off. The withdrawals last 8 months over, and then comes the post acute phase which can last all your life. The suboxone damages seronitin and dopamine permanently, this is a fact. So many have said its a death sentence coming off it as well as staying on it. I promise you there is no way out.

    Reply

    Goku on May, 4, 2013:

    Actually suboxone withdrawals does not at all last 8 months, i know everyone is different, but the actual withdrawals,(the real bad ones) will not last but around 17 gruesome days, then some time after that you will feel a little weak. I was on opiates for at least 2-3 years before getting on suboxone, then was on suboxone for 3 whole entire years, (not missing 1 dose the whole time) once i stopped, cold turkey, i felt awful for about 17 days, then weak for 2 weeks, then started getting my energy back, i believe suboxone is a great drug to "trade" for multiple drugs you've been taking, once you feel though you have had enough of the suboxone, or subutex, i encourage anyone that wants to quit (i advise talking to your Dr. but i wouldn't agree with tapering down, that's just me) and just have the will to KNOW you can do it, and go play golf, run, swim, try to work out(lightly), watch movies/shows you love, have some music (a perfect circle - the 13th step helped me more than ANYTHING) and drink and eat healthy, and keep you some chocolate milk handy (chocolate releases endorphins in your brain) and just fight through it, i know you can do it, just do it for you and only you, and have faith in yourself, also i recommend some isolation, i really hope this helps someone, i seen this comment on here, and had to reply, god bless the addicts

    Reply

    Kristie on May, 25, 2013:

    My 25 year old male cousin committed suicide two weeks ago today. He had just stopped taking suboxin. I wish we had read all this stuff before then :( I had no idea that this could happen. It's a nightmare now.

    Reply

    finally on May, 29, 2013:

    The key to quitting sub is tapering over a very long period of time. I finally jumped about 10 days ago after taking 1mg for a month, i feel pretty good today. I was on sub for almost two years and started off on 20mg a day. Yes I had terrible insomnia for about 5 nights, but it was manageable because I knew they wouldn't last forever. This experience was nothing like how i felt during my past attempts to quit opiates so don't even compare the two. go slow and u will be pleasantly surprised how mild your withdrawals will be. Just knowing you are closing the chapter to your opiate addiction will get you through. It is such a relief to have this behind me. Every day will get easier, I promise.

    Reply

  • From this study (1 year ago):

  • Looking for effect on blood sugar

    Reply

  • From this study (1 year ago):

  • Insomnia with lyrica. It's 5:30 am. 1 week on the drug. It's getting worse.

    Reply

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