What is Adipex-P 37.5mg ?
Adipex-P 37.5mg is used by certain overweight people, such as those who are obese or have weight-related medical problems. Losing weight and keeping it off can lessen the many health risks that come with obesity, including heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, and a shorter life.
Adipex-P 37.5mg is used with a doctor-approved exercise, behavior change, and reduced-calorie diet program to help you lose weight.
Adipex-P 37.5mg decreases appetite and stimulates the body to burn calories more quickly.
How to use Adipex-P ?
The dose is usually taken once a day before breakfast or at least 10 to 14 hours before bedtime. Swallow the medication whole. Do not crush or chew sustained-release capsules. Doing so can release all of the drug at once, increasing the risk of side effects.
If you are using the tablets made to dissolve in the mouth, the dose is usually taken once a day in the morning, with or without food. First, dry your hands before handling the tablet. Place your dose on top of the tongue until it dissolves, then swallow it with or without water.
The dosage is based on your medical condition and response to therapy. Your doctor will adjust the dose to find the best dose for you. Use this medication regularly and exactly as prescribed in order to get the most benefit from it. To help you remember, take it at the same time(s) each day.
Side effects of adipex-p include:
an unpleasant taste,
high blood pressure, and
fast heart rates (palpitations).
Central nervous system side effects include:
Phentermine, especially when combined with fenfluramine, has been associated with high pressures in the pulmonary arteries (pulmonary hypertension) and defects in heart valves, both serious complications.
Physical and psychological dependence may occur with the long-term use of phentermine. A withdrawal reaction, which includes excessive drowsiness, fatigue, tremors and depression may occur after prolonged use.
Phentermine is similar to amphetamine and may share some of the interactions associated with amphetamines. Combining phentermine with tricyclic antidepressants (for example, amitriptyline [Elavil, Endep]) or monoamine oxidase inhibitors or MAOIs (for example, phenelzine [Nardil], selegiline [Zelapar, Emsam, and Eldepryl], tranylcypromine [Parnate]) may result in high blood pressure and other serious reactions because of elevated serotonin levels in the blood. Phentermine should not be used within 14 days after stopping a monoamine oxidase inhibitor.
People with diabetes being treated with phentermine may require a reduction in their dose of insulin or oral hypoglycemic drug.
Combining alcohol with phentermine may result in an adverse drug reaction.
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