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Micronase

No Prescription

Micronase is prescribed by doctors in order to prevent strokes, blindness, kidney disease, circulation problems, heart disease and sexual problems such as impotence.
Micronase is prescribed in patients who are suffering from gestational diabetes and diabetes type II.
Micronase is prescribed to serve other purposes than those listed above.
Micronase stimulates the human organism to release its natural insulin.

Micronase is an oral antidiabetic medication prescribed to treat type 2 diabetes, the kind that occurs when the body either does not make enough insulin or fails to use insulin properly. Insulin transfers sugar from the bloodstream to the body's cells, where it is then prescribed for energy.

There are two forms of diabetes: type 1 and type 2. Type 1 diabetes results from a complete shutdown of normal insulin production and usually requires insulin injections for life, while type 2 diabetes can usually be treated by dietary changes, exercise, and/or oral antidiabetic medications such as Micronase. This medication controls diabetes by stimulating the pancreas to produce more insulin and by helping insulin to work better. Type 2 diabetics may need insulin injections, sometimes only temporarily during stressful periods such as illness, or on a long-term basis if an oral antidiabetic medication fails to control blood sugar.

Micronase can be prescribed alone or along with a drug called metformin (Glucophage) if diet plus either drug alone fails to control sugar levels.

Contraindications

Micronase is contraindicated if you have any of the following conditions:
- Adrenal and pituitary gland;
- Heart disease;
- Kidney and liver problems;
- Overactive thyroid;
- Underactive thyroid;
- Weakened physical condition;

Interactions

Do not take Micronase with any of the following drugs:
- Diuretics;
- Estrogens;
- Fluoroquinolone antibiotics;
- Niacin;
- NSAIDs;
- Oral contraceptives;
- Oxidase inhibitors;

Side Effects

Micronase side effects that you should report to your health care professional or doctor as soon as possible:
- Blurred vision;
- Breathing problems;
- Confusion;
- Dizziness;
- Fatigue;
- Heartburn;
- Hives;
- Hunger and thirst;
- Itching;
- Nausea and vomiting;
- Nausea;
- Nausea;
- Rashes;
- Sensitivity to the sun;
- Speaking problems;
- Stomach problems;
- Sweating;
- Vomiting;

Micronase side effects that you should report to your health care professional or doctor as soon as possible:
- Shallow Breathing;
- Seizures;
- Pale Skin;
- Nervousness;
- Nausea;
- Heartburn;
- Headache;
- Fast Heartbeat;
- Drowsiness;
- Coma;
- Cold Sweat;
- Bloating;

Overdose

Reported Micronase overdose symptoms are:
- Blurry vision;
- Confusion;
- Difficulty speaking;
- Dizziness;
- Hunger;
- Irritability;
- Loss of consciousness;
- Shaking;
- Sweating;

Other Brand Names

In some countries Micronase may also be known as:
- Aglucil;
- Agobilina;
- Amecladin;
- Basstiverit;
- Benclamid;
- Benclamin;
- Bevoren;
- Calabren;
- Clamiben;
- Deroctyl;
- Diabe Pass;
- Diabemin;
- Diabetamide;
- Diabetty's;
- Diabexil;
- Diabitor;
- Dia-Eptal;
- Duraglucon N;
- Euglucan;
- Euglucon;
- Gardoton;
- Gen-Glybe;
- Gilemal;
- Glemicid;
- Glentor;
- Glibemida;
- Glibenbeta;
- Glibenclamide;
- Glibenclamon;
- Glib-ratiopharm;
- Glimel;
- Glionil;
- Gliptid;
- Glitisol;
- Glitral;
- Glucobene;
- Glukovital;
- Glybovin;
- Glymod;
- GON;
- Hemi-Daonil;
- Hemi-Doanil;
- Hexaglucon;
- Humedia;
- Libanil;
- Lisaglucon;
- Lodulce;
- Maninil;
- Mezalit;
- Mibeclag;
- Micronase;
- Norboral;
- Origlucon;
- Pira;
- Reglusan;
- Semi-Daonil;
- Semi-Euglucon N;
- Semi-Euglucon;
- Siruc;
- Xeltic;

Dosage.

Your doctor will tailor your dosage to your individual needs.

ADULTS

Usually the doctor will prescribe an initial daily dose of 2.5 to 5 mg. Maintenance therapy usually ranges from 1.25 to 20 mg daily. Daily doses greater than 20 mg are not recommended. In most cases, Micronase is taken once a day; however, people taking more than 10 mg a day may respond better to twice-a-day dosing.

CHILDREN

The safety and effectiveness of Micronase have not been established in children.

OLDER ADULTS

Older, malnourished or debilitated individuals, or those with impaired kidney and liver function, usually receive lower initial and maintenance doses to minimize the risk of low blood sugar (hypoglycemia).
(c) 2017