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 69 people who take Hydrocortisone and Polaramine from FDA, and is updated regularly.

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On Feb, 03, 2019

69 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
  6. Dyspnoea (difficult or laboured respiration)
  7. Heart rate decreased
  8. Hypersensitivity
  9. Hypotension (abnormally low blood pressure)
  10. Loss of consciousness
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. Loss of consciousness
  2. Menorrhagia (an abnormally heavy bleeding and prolonged menstrual period at regular intervals)
  3. Metabolic acidosis (body produces too much acid, or when the kidneys are not removing enough acid from the body)
  4. Nausea (feeling of having an urge to vomit)
  5. Obstructive airways disorder (a progressive disease that makes it hard to breathe)
  6. Oedema (fluid collection in tissue)
  7. Palatal oedema (excessive accumulation of watery fluid in the roof of the mouth)
  8. Palmar-plantar erythrodysaesthesia syndrome (hand-foot syndrome)
  9. Paraesthesia (sensation of tingling, tickling, prickling, pricking, or burning of a person's skin with no apparent long-term physical effect)
  10. Procedural complication

Most common drug interactions by gender *:

female:
  1. Syncope (loss of consciousness with an inability to maintain postural tone)
  2. Urticaria (rash of round, red welts on the skin that itch intensely)
  3. Visual acuity reduced (reduced clearness of vision)
  4. Visual field defect
  5. Vomiting
  6. Drug hypersensitivity
  7. Headache (pain in head)
  8. Chest pain
  9. Chills (felling of cold)
  10. Crohn's disease (condition that causes inflammation of the gastrointestinal tract)
male:
  1. Febrile bone marrow aplasia (bone marrow greatly decreases or stops production of blood cells)
  2. Ileitis (inflammation of the ileum)
  3. Rigors (an episode of shaking or exaggerated shivering)
  4. Hypersensitivity
  5. Hypotension (abnormally low blood pressure)
  6. Renal failure acute (rapid kidney dysfunction)
  7. Vomiting
  8. Blood pressure increased
  9. Chills (felling of cold)
  10. Cutaneous vasculitis (an inflammatory process affecting the vessel wall that leads to its damage)

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
  6. Dyspnoea (difficult or laboured respiration)
  7. Headache (pain in head)
  8. Dermatitis exfoliative (widespread scaling of the skin, often with itching (pruritus), skin redness (erythroderma), and hair loss)
  9. Haemorrhage (bleeding)
  10. Vomiting
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)
  6. Rash
  7. Cutaneous vasculitis (an inflammatory process affecting the vessel wall that leads to its damage)
  8. Hypersensitivity
  9. Hypertension (high blood pressure)
  10. Laryngeal oedema (swelling of larynx)
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. Urticaria (rash of round, red welts on the skin that itch intensely)
  5. Chest discomfort
  6. Crohn's disease (condition that causes inflammation of the gastrointestinal tract)
  7. Dyspnoea (difficult or laboured respiration)
  8. Erythema (redness of the skin)
  9. Hypertension (high blood pressure)
  10. Infusion related reaction
30-39:
  1. Tonic convulsion (the person will quickly lose consciousness and the skeletal muscles will suddenly tense, often causing the extremities to be pulled towards the body or rigidly pushed away from it)
  2. Febrile bone marrow aplasia (bone marrow greatly decreases or stops production of blood cells)
  3. Ileitis (inflammation of the ileum)
  4. Intestinal obstruction
  5. Angle closure glaucoma (term used for several ocular diseases that ultimately result in increased intraocular pressure (iop) and decreased visual acuity)
  6. Choroidal effusion (fluid collection in vascular layer of eye that nourishes retina)
  7. Corneal oedema (corneal swelling)
  8. Flat anterior chamber of eye
  9. Jejunitis (inflammation of the jejunum of the small intestine)
  10. Pneumatosis intestinalis (air or gas in an intestine)
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
  6. Drug ineffective
  7. Pain
  8. Rash
  9. Renal failure (kidney dysfunction)
  10. Renal failure chronic (long lasting kidney dysfunction)
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
  6. Bone pain
  7. Chest discomfort
  8. Chills (felling of cold)
  9. Cholestasis (a condition where bile cannot flow from the liver to the duodenum)
  10. Coma hepatic (accumulation in the bloodstream of toxic substances that are normally removed by the liver leads coma)
60+:
  1. Pyrexia (fever)
  2. Tachycardia (a heart rate that exceeds the range of 100 beats/min)
  3. Hypersensitivity
  4. Hypotension (abnormally low blood pressure)
  5. Infusion related reaction
  6. Malaise (a feeling of general discomfort or uneasiness)
  7. Agitation (state of anxiety or nervous excitement)
  8. Body temperature increased
  9. Chest discomfort
  10. Chest pain

* Approximation only. Some reports may have incomplete information.

Do you take Hydrocortisone and Polaramine?


You are not alone:




Related studies

Hydrocortisone

Hydrocortisone has active ingredients of hydrocortisone. It is often used in addison's disease. (latest outcomes from Hydrocortisone 16,855 users)

Polaramine

Polaramine has active ingredients of dexchlorpheniramine maleate. It is often used in allergic rhinitis. (latest outcomes from Polaramine 6,453 users)


Browse by gender and age

Female: 0-1 2-9 10-19 20-29 30-39 40-49 50-59 60+

Male: 0-1 2-9 10-19 20-29 30-39 40-49 50-59 60+


Interactions between Hydrocortisone and drugs from A to Z
a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z
Interactions between Polaramine and drugs from A to Z
a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z
Browse all drug interactions of Hydrocortisone and Polaramine
a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z

What would happen?

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

FDA reports used in this study



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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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