Triarese review

Triarese is a brand name for the generic medication triamterene. It is a diuretic, or water pill, meaning that it draws fluid out of the body. It is used to treat high blood pressure, called hypertension, and the fluid retention that is caused by several diseases, including heart disease. Triarese causes the kidneys to eliminate unnecessary water, and to eliminate excess salt along with it, but it helps conserve potassium. This also reduces the swelling, or edema, caused by congestive heart failure, cirrhosis of the liver, and other swelling disorders. It is administered in capsules.

Side effects do not commonly occur with Triarese, but they can sometimes happen. The most common of these side effects include an upset stomach, nausea and vomiting, diarrhea, and dizziness. Other rare but serious side effects include muscle cramps or weakness, rash or hives, difficulty breathing, difficulty swallowing, slow heartbeat, sore throat, severe dry mouth, and unusual bruising or bleeding. If you experience any of these, you should contact your doctor immediately. Other side effects can include either high or low levels of blood potassium, high levels of nitrogen in the blood, kidney stones, kidney failure, jaundice, and anemia.

One effect of any diuretic, including Triarese, is the need to go to the bathroom frequently. This is a result of the water being flushed through the kidneys and out with the urine. It is recommended that Triarese be taken either once a day, at breakfast, or twice a day, at breakfast and at lunch. This will help avoid frequent waking at night to go to the bathroom.

There are certain medications and conditions that may make it difficult for you to take Triarese. If you are taking other drugs such as Capoten, Lanoxin, Vasotec, Indocin, lisinopril, lithium, or medications for arthritis, diabetes, or high blood pressure, or if you are taking vitamins or potassium supplements, be sure to tell your doctor. You should also be sure to let your doctor know if you have ever had diabetes, gout, kidney disease or liver disease. These medications and conditions may not make it impossible for you to take Triarese, but your doctor may wish to make some adjustments in your prescription. Also, Triarese can make you drowsy, so make sure you know what effect this medication will have on you before you drive a car, operate machinery, or do anything that requires you to be mentally alert.

Triarese is in Pregnancy Category B, which means that there is no evidence that this medication can harm a developing fetus or cause problems for a pregnancy. Nevertheless, as with all drugs taken during pregnancy, caution should be used if taking Triarese while you are pregnant. Triarese passes into breast milk and may not be beneficial for an infant, so if you and your doctor decide that Triarese is necessary for your health, you should find an alternative means of feeding your child. It is not known whether Triarese is safe or effective for children, so pediatric use is not recommended.

Triarese has the following structural formula:

Chemical structure of triarese

• Molecular formula of triarese is C12H11N7
• Chemical IUPAC Name is 6-phenylpteridine-2,4,7-triamine
• Molecular weight is 253.263 g/mol
Triarese available : 37.5-25mg capsules, 50-25mg capsules, 37.5-25mg tablets, 75-50mg tablets

Generic name: Triamterene

Brand name(s): Ademin, Ademine, Diren, Ditak, Diucelpin, Diurene, Dyazide, Dyren, Dyrenium, Dytac, Jatropur, Maxzide, Noridil, Noridyl, Pterofen, Pterophene, Taturil, Teriam, Teridin, Tri-Span, Triampur, Triamteren, Triamteril, Trispan, Triteren, Urocaudal

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