Review: could Alcohol cause Red Blood Cell Count Decreased?


Summary

Red blood cell count decreased is found among people who take Alcohol, especially for people who are male, 60+ old , have been taking the drug for < 1 month, also take medication Oxygen, and have Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease . We study 5,711 people who have side effects while taking Alcohol from FDA and social media. Among them, 6 have Red blood cell count decreased. Find out below who they are, when they have Red blood cell count decreased and more.

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Alcohol

Alcohol has active ingredients of alcohol. It is often used in alcoholism. (latest outcomes from Alcohol 6,085 users)

Red Blood Cell Count Decreased

Red blood cell count decreased has been reported by people with hypoaesthesia, breathing difficulty, indigestion, drug withdrawal syndrome, migraine (latest reports from 13,678 Red blood cell count decreased patients).

On Aug, 24, 2016

5,711 people reported to have side effects when taking Alcohol.
Among them, 6 people (0.11%) have Red Blood Cell Count Decreased


Number of reports submitted per year:

Could Alcohol cause Red blood cell count decreased?

Time on Alcohol when people have Red Blood Cell Count Decreased *:

  • < 1 month: 100 %
  • 1 - 6 months: 0.0 %
  • 6 - 12 months: 0.0 %
  • 1 - 2 years: 0.0 %
  • 2 - 5 years: 0.0 %
  • 5 - 10 years: 0.0 %
  • 10+ years: 0.0 %

Gender of people who have Red Blood Cell Count Decreased when taking Alcohol *:

  • female: 33.33 %
  • male: 66.67 %

Age of people who have Red Blood Cell Count Decreased when taking Alcohol *:

  • 0-1: 0.0 %
  • 2-9: 0.0 %
  • 10-19: 0.0 %
  • 20-29: 0.0 %
  • 30-39: 0.0 %
  • 40-49: 25 %
  • 50-59: 0.0 %
  • 60+: 75 %

Top conditions involved for these people *:

  • Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (2 people)
  • Hepatitis C (1 person)
  • Bipolar Disorder (1 person)

Top co-used drugs for these people *:

  • Spiriva (2 people)
  • Simvastatin (2 people)
  • Oxygen (2 people)
  • Roflumilast (1 person)
  • Lithium (1 person)

* Approximation only. Some reports may have incomplete information.

** Reports from social media are used.

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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