Rorasul review

Rorasul, also known by the brand names Rorasul and Azasan, is an immunosuppressant used to weaken the immune system. Available in tablet form, as an injection, or intravenously, Rorasul is administered to patients anticipating an organ transplant or who have been given a new organ, to help prevent rejection by the immune system. This medication is also prescribed to reduce the signs and symptoms of rheumatoid arthritis and to treat ulcerative colitis. Other inflammatory conditions can be treated by Rorasul including systemic lupus erythematosus, inflammatory myositisis, inflammatory bowel disease, and vasculitis. Patient’s symptoms usually improve in six to eight weeks, but it can sometimes take up to twelve weeks.

Rorasul’s most important side effect to note is a decrease in the number of blood cells in your bone marrow. Contact your healthcare professional immediately if you experience any unusual bleeding or bruising, fatigue, headache, confusion or dizziness, increased heart rate, weakness, difficulty breathing, sore throat, fever, chills, or any signs of infection. This medication can increase your risk of developing some cancers, like skin cancer and lymphoma. Inform your healthcare professional if you have ever taken any cancer medications or if you find any suspicious lumps or masses on your body.

Common side effects include an upset stomach, vomiting or diarrhea, muscle soreness, blurred vision, mouth sores, coughing, lack of energy or appetite, flu-like symptoms, rash, or yellowing of the skin or eyes. Consult your healthcare professional if these conditions are severe or persist. While taking Rorasul, have regular blood tests done to make certain that these side effects are not inhibiting your treatment. Some patients cannot take Rorasul, or may require a lower dose or special monitoring to undergo treatment with this medication.

If you are pregnant or may become pregnant, discuss the benefits and risks of this medication with your healthcare professional. Studies on the effects of Rorasul offer contradicting conclusions with respects to the safety for pregnant women. Early studies indicated Rorasul would not cause any deformities or issues for a developing fetus, and seemed to pose very little risk for pregnant women or their babies. Recent studies suggest that harm to the fetus can result from taking Rorasul. No conclusions have been reached regarding how much harm or what levels of treatment put a fetus in danger. It is always best to err on the side of caution. Due to the uncertainty, exercise extreme caution if you are pregnant and considering treatment with Rorasul. Do not breastfeed while taking this medication. It is a cytotoxic medication and can be harmful to nursing babies.

Rorasul has the following structural formula:

Chemical structure of rorasul

• Molecular formula of rorasul is C9H7N7O2S
• Chemical IUPAC Name is 6-(3-methyl-5-nitro-imidazol-4-yl)sulfanyl-7H-purine
• Molecular weight is 277.264 g/mol
Rorasul available : 50mg tablets

Generic name: Azathioprine

Brand name(s): Azamun, Azanin, Azasan, Azathioprin, Azatioprin, Azothioprine, Ccucol, Imuran, Imurek, Imurel, Muran

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