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Cardizem

Average User Review Score
* Based on 27 reviews from across the web.
Wikipedia

Diltiazem (INN) (/dɪlˈtaɪəzɛm/) is a nondihydropyridines (non-DHP) calcium channel blocker used in the treatment of hypertension, angina pectoris, and some types of arrhythmia. It relaxes the smooth muscles in the walls of arteries, which opens (dilates) the arteries, allows blood to flow more easily, and lowers blood pressure. Additionally, it lowers blood pressure by acting on the heart itself to reduce the rate, strength, and conduction speed of each beat.

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* Extracted from FDA Adverse Event Reports for all drugs with the same active ingredients.

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Druginformer Identified Side Effects: None

Posted By nsgmed in facebook.com on July 4, 2014 @ 12:00 am

July 4, 2014 · New journal published at Nursing Journals - Angina Pectoris- definition, etiology, types, sign and symptoms, diagnosis, medical management, pharmacotherapy - http://www.nsgmed.com/â...

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Posted By Anonymous in facebook.com on June 23, 2014 @ 12:00 am

June 23, 2014 · June 23rd, 2014 Senator Bill Nelson 2000 Main Street Suite 801 Fort Myers, FL 33901 Phone: 239-334-7760 Senator Bill Nelson, With all the Headline News stories about VA Medical ...

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Posted By adisa.parler?fref=nf in facebook.com on June 20, 2014 @ 12:00 am

June 20, 2014 · Passionflower is a plant. The above ground parts are used to make medicine. Passionflower is used for sleep problems (insomnia), gastrointestinal (GI) upset related to anxiety or ne...

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Posted By TexasWench in twitter.com on June 15, 2014 @ 12:00 am

Stopped pred (can't stand it) Won't take Cardizem Sick of meds…bad headaches…thrush and so forth I do the best I can

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Posted By nikaetd in twitter.com on June 8, 2014 @ 12:00 am

You shouldnt give a med-surg nurse 2 unstable pts on cardizem gtts... out of my comfortzone!! justsaying nurseproblems rapidonspeeddial

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Posted By DoctorGoodleg in twitter.com on May 8, 2014 @ 12:00 am

would take a lot of Cardizem...I only have 50mg on the truck. Under circumstance, cardioversion seems the choice.

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Posted By jeffmedic in twitter.com on May 8, 2014 @ 12:00 am

I think cardizem first.

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Posted By Maymitut in www.dailystrength.org on April 27, 2014 @ 12:00 am

Stopping Rhythmal Tomorrow will be the first day I stop Rhythmal and I am terrified. I have been on it so many years. My doctor said it is not working and he is just going to keep me on Card...

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Posted By ShirleyBeeAZ in www.dailystrength.org on April 23, 2014 @ 12:00 am

Problem with AFib Meds....Help I am 60 years old and recent had my first AF. I have had SVT and high blood pressure for a while. My BP was under control (mostly) with Metoprolol 50mg 2X a day. On M...

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Posted By refluxhelp in facebook.com on April 12, 2014 @ 12:00 am

April 12, 2014 · Edited · Post 33. I have been asked to post my research notes together in one post. here they are. My 10 ways to beat LPR/Airway Reflux These notes contain everything I hav...


* Warning: The facts and figures contained in these reports are accurate to the best of our capability; however, our metrics are only meant to augment your medical knowledge, and should never be used as the sole basis for selecting a new medication. As with any medical decision, be sure to work with your doctor to ensure the best choices are made for your condition.

* About FAERS: The FDA Adverse Event Reporting System (FAERS) is used by FDA for activities such as looking for new safety concerns that might be related to a marketed product, evaluating a manufacturer's compliance to reporting regulations and responding to outside requests for information. Reporting of adverse events is a voluntary process, and not every report is sent to FDA and entered into FAERS. The FAERS database may contain duplicate reports, the report quality is variable, and many factors may influence reporting (e.g., media attention, length of time a drug is marketed, market share). For these reasons, FAERS case reports cannot be used to calculate incidence or estimates of risk for a particular product or compare risks between products.