High blood pressure and White blood cell count increased
White blood cell count increased is found among people with High blood pressure, especially for people who are female, 60+ old.
The study analyzes which people have White blood cell count increased with High blood pressure. It is created by eHealthMe based on reports of 2,359 people who have High blood pressure from the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), and is updated regularly. You can use the study as a second opinion to make health care decisions.
Phase IV trials are used to detect adverse drug outcomes and monitor drug effectiveness in the real world. With medical big data and AI algorithms, eHealthMe is running millions of phase IV trials and makes the results available to the public. Our original studies have been referenced on 600+ medical publications including The Lancet, Mayo Clinic Proceedings, and Nature.
2,359 people who have High Blood Pressure and White Blood Cell Count Increased are studied.
What is High blood pressure?
High blood pressure is found to be associated with 4,836 drugs and 5,126 conditions by eHealthMe.
What is White blood cell count increased?
White blood cell count increased is found to be associated with 2,915 drugs and 2,539 conditions by eHealthMe.
Number of White blood cell count increased in High blood pressure reports submitted per year:
Gender of people who have High blood pressure and experienced White blood cell count increased *:
Age of people who have High blood pressure and experienced White blood cell count increased *:
Common co-existing conditions for these people *:
Common drugs taken by these people *:
Common symptoms for these people *:
* Approximation only. Some reports may have incomplete information.
Do you take medications and have White blood cell count increased?Check whether White blood cell count increased is associated with a drug or a condition
How to use the study?
You can discuss the study with your doctor, to ensure that all drug risks and benefits are fully discussed and understood.
Treatments, associated drugs and conditions:
- High blood pressure (942,833 reports)
- White blood cell count increased (50,254 reports)
COVID vaccines that are related to White blood cell count increased:
- White blood cell count increased in Moderna COVID Vaccine
- White blood cell count increased in Pfizer BioNTech Covid Vaccine
- White blood cell count increased in Johnson and Johnson Covid Vaccine
Common drugs associated with White blood cell count increased:
- Clozaril: 4,841 reports
- Prednisone: 3,358 reports
- Aspirin: 2,577 reports
- Humira: 2,237 reports
- Omeprazole: 1,769 reports
- Methotrexate: 1,661 reports
- Metformin: 1,541 reports
- Furosemide: 1,536 reports
- Jakafi: 1,512 reports
- Lasix: 1,432 reports
All the drugs that are associated with White blood cell count increased:
- White blood cell count increased (2,915 drugs)
Common conditions associated with White blood cell count increased:
- Schizophrenia: 4,175 reports
- Multiple sclerosis: 2,591 reports
- High blood pressure: 2,397 reports
- Rheumatoid arthritis: 2,224 reports
- Primary myelofibrosis: 1,526 reports
- Depression: 1,524 reports
All the conditions that are associated with White blood cell count increased:
- White blood cell count increased (2,539 conditions)
How the study uses the data?
The study is based on White blood cell count increased and High blood pressure, and their synonyms.
Who is eHealthMe?
With medical big data and proven AI algorithms, eHealthMe provides a platform for everyone to run phase IV clinical trials. We study millions of patients and 5,000 more each day. Results of our real-world drug study have been referenced on 600+ medical publications, including The Lancet, Mayo Clinic Proceedings, and Nature. Our analysis results are available to researchers, health care professionals, patients (testimonials), and software developers (open API).
WARNING, DISCLAIMER, USE FOR PUBLICATION
WARNING: Please DO NOT STOP MEDICATIONS without first consulting a physician since doing so could be hazardous to your health.
DISCLAIMER: All material available on eHealthMe.com is for informational purposes only, and is not a substitute for medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment provided by a qualified healthcare provider. All information is observation-only. Our phase IV clinical studies alone cannot establish cause-effect relationship. Different individuals may respond to medication in different ways. Every effort has been made to ensure that all information is accurate, up-to-date, and complete, but no guarantee is made to that effect. The use of the eHealthMe site and its content is at your own risk.
If you use this eHealthMe study on publication, please acknowledge it with a citation: study title, URL, accessed date.
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