Hydrocortisone and Polaramine drug interactions - from FDA reports


Drug interactions are reported among people who take Hydrocortisone and Polaramine together. This study is created by eHealthMe based on reports of 67 people who take Hydrocortisone and Polaramine from FDA, and is updated regularly.

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On Dec, 06, 2018

67 people who take Hydrocortisone, Polaramine are studied.


Number of reports submitted per year:

Hydrocortisone and Polaramine drug interactions.

Most common drug interactions over time *:

< 1 month:
  1. Ileitis (inflammation of the ileum)
  2. Febrile bone marrow aplasia (bone marrow greatly decreases or stops production of blood cells)
  3. Death
  4. Death unexplained
  5. Drug ineffective
1 - 6 months:

n/a

6 - 12 months:

n/a

1 - 2 years:

n/a

2 - 5 years:

n/a

5 - 10 years:

n/a

10+ years:

n/a

not specified:
  1. Obstructive airways disorder (a progressive disease that makes it hard to breathe)
  2. Oedema (fluid collection in tissue)
  3. Palatal oedema (excessive accumulation of watery fluid in the roof of the mouth)
  4. Palmar-plantar erythrodysaesthesia syndrome (hand-foot syndrome)
  5. Paraesthesia (sensation of tingling, tickling, prickling, pricking, or burning of a person's skin with no apparent long-term physical effect)

Click here to view more results or personalize the results to your gender and age

Most common drug interactions by gender *:

female:
  1. Visual acuity reduced (reduced clearness of vision)
  2. Visual field defect
  3. Vomiting
  4. Drug hypersensitivity
  5. Headache (pain in head)
male:
  1. Febrile bone marrow aplasia (bone marrow greatly decreases or stops production of blood cells)
  2. Ileitis (inflammation of the ileum)
  3. Tachycardia (a heart rate that exceeds the range of 100 beats/min)
  4. Vomiting
  5. Blood pressure increased

Click here to view more results or personalize the results to your gender and age

Most common drug interactions by age *:

0-1:

n/a

2-9:
  1. Anaphylactic shock (severe and rapid and sometimes fatal hypersensitivity reaction to a substance)
  2. Infusion related reaction
  3. Pneumonia
  4. Chest discomfort
  5. Drug hypersensitivity
10-19:
  1. Infusion related reaction
  2. Anaphylactic shock (severe and rapid and sometimes fatal hypersensitivity reaction to a substance)
  3. Chest discomfort
  4. Drug ineffective
  5. Dyspnoea (difficult or laboured respiration)
20-29:
  1. Atrioventricular block complete (heart block complete)
  2. Malaise (a feeling of general discomfort or uneasiness)
  3. Syncope (loss of consciousness with an inability to maintain postural tone)
  4. Chest discomfort
  5. Crohn's disease (condition that causes inflammation of the gastrointestinal tract)
30-39:
  1. Jejunitis (inflammation of the jejunum of the small intestine)
  2. Liver function test abnormal
  3. Pneumatosis intestinalis (air or gas in an intestine)
  4. Pupil fixed
  5. Visual acuity reduced (reduced clearness of vision)
40-49:
  1. Infusion related reaction
  2. Anaphylactoid reaction (type of anaphylaxis that does not involve an allergic reaction but is due to direct mast cell degranulation)
  3. Arterial occlusive disease (slow process through which arteries throughout the body become progressively narrowed and eventually completely blocked)
  4. Blood pressure increased
  5. Chest discomfort
50-59:
  1. Hypotension (abnormally low blood pressure)
  2. Anuria (failure of the kidneys to produce urine)
  3. Arthralgia (joint pain)
  4. Back pain
  5. Blood pressure increased
60+:
  1. Pyrexia (fever)
  2. Cardiopulmonary failure (cessation of normal circulation of the blood due to failure of the heart to contract)
  3. Rigors (an episode of shaking or exaggerated shivering)
  4. Renal failure acute (rapid kidney dysfunction)
  5. Blood pressure increased

Click here to view more results or personalize the results to your gender and age

* Approximation only. Some reports may have incomplete information.

FDA reports used in this study



Do you take Hydrocortisone and Polaramine?


You are not alone:




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Interactions between Hydrocortisone and drugs from A to Z
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What would happen?

Predict new side effects and undetected conditions when you take Hydrocortisone and Polaramine

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NOTE: The study is based on active ingredients and brand name. Other drugs that have the same active ingredients (e.g. generic drugs) are NOT considered.

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