P-Nolol 20 is a beta-blocker medication that is used alone or in combination with other medications to treat high blood pressure (hypertension), heart-related chest discomfort (angina), heart rhythm problem (arrhythmia), and migraine headache and tremor symptoms (fits). It has an impact on our heart and circulatory system, particularly the management of blood flow through arteries and veins. High blood pressure makes the heart and arteries work harder. The heart and arteries may not operate correctly if this continues for a long time. A stroke, heart failure, or kidney failure can occur as a result of this damage to the brain, heart, and kidney blood arteries. Lowering blood pressure can help prevent strokes and heart attacks.
By preventing the function of some natural compounds in your body, P-Nolol 20 helps to relax our blood vessels. This decreases your blood pressure and lowers your chances of having a stroke, heart attack, or other heart or kidney problems in the future. To be effective, this medicine must be used on a regular basis.
P-Nolol 20 can be taken orally with or without food, or according to your doctor’s instructions. With a glass of water, swallow the entire tablet. It should not be crushed, chewed, or broken. For best benefits, P-Nolol 20 should be taken at the same time every day. P-Nolol 20 is generally considered to be safe to consume. You may have common side effects such as dizziness or exhaustion, chilly hands or feet, problems sleeping, and nightmares. These negative effects are often minor and transient. However, if the adverse effects persist, speak with your doctor.
Do not discontinue taking P-Nolol 20 without first consulting your doctor. P-Nolol 20 withdrawal may result in changes in your heart rhythm and blood pressure, as well as chest pain or a heart attack. To help prevent these effects, your doctor will gradually reduce your dose over time. If you have a very sluggish heartbeat, asthma, a significant heart problem (sick sinus syndrome), or a heart obstruction, you should not take P-Nolol 20. P-Nolol 20 should not be given to children under the age of 4.5 pounds. It should not be administered to youngsters under the age of twelve. If you have any muscle disorders (myasthenia gravis, rhabdomyolysis), breathing problems (COPD, bronchitis, emphysema), low blood sugar (hypoglycemia), low blood pressure (hypotension), depression, previous heart failure, liver/kidney disease, thyroid hormone disorder, adrenal gland cancer, or circulation problems (Raynaud’s syndrome), tell your doctor before taking P-Nolol 20.
High blood pressure (hypertension), chest discomfort (angina), heart rhythm abnormality, heart attack prevention, migraine prevention, anxiety prevention
P-Nolol 20 operates by inhibiting both beta 1 and beta 2 receptors. P-Nolol 20 inhibits the beta 1 receptor, which slows heart rate and reduces the frequency with which the heart pumps blood, lowering blood pressure. P-Nolol 20, on the other hand, narrows blood channels in skeletal muscle by blocking beta 2 receptors in the lungs (bronchioles). This decreases your overall blood pressure and lowers your risk of having a stroke, heart attack, heart disease, or kidney disease in the future. P-Nolol 20 also alleviates the symptoms of angina (heart-related chest discomfort) and may improve a person’s ability to exercise while suffering from angina. For the treatment of high blood pressure, P-Nolol 20 is used with thiazide diuretics and other medications. P-Nolol 20 also helps to avoid migraines and lowers the symptoms of essential tremor (fits). P-Nolol 20 can help treat an overactive thyroid by reducing the symptoms of too much thyroid hormone (thyrotoxicosis) and can be used in conjunction with other thyroid medications.
P-Nolol 20 can be taken orally with or without food, or according to your doctor’s instructions. With around a glass of water, swallow the entire tablet. It should not be crushed, chewed, or broken. To get the best benefits, take the medication at the same time every day. Never double the dose to make up for a missed one.
Store in a cool, dry location away from direct sunlight.
P-Nolol 20 Side Effects
Every drug has unwanted side effects. After using P-Nolol 20, you may experience some minor and temporary side effects. Dizziness, weariness, cold hands/feet, constipation, difficulties sleeping, and nightmares are the most common adverse effects of P-Nolol 20. However, if the adverse effects persist, speak with your doctor.
Cardiogenic shock (heart unable to pump enough blood) and heart failure should not be treated with P-Nolol 20. Do not stop taking P-nolol 20 without first consulting your doctor. Propranolol withdrawal may result in changes in your heart rhythm and blood pressure, as well as chest pain or a heart attack. To help prevent these effects, your doctor will gradually reduce your dose over time. If you have a very sluggish heartbeat, asthma, a significant heart problem (sick sinus syndrome), or a heart obstruction, you should not use Propranolol. Propranolol should not be given to children under the age of 4.5 pounds. It should not be administered to youngsters under the age of twelve. If you have any muscle disorders (myasthenia gravis, rhabdomyolysis), breathing problems (COPD, bronchitis, emphysema), low blood sugar (hypoglycemia), low blood pressure (hypotension), depression, previous heart failure, liver/kidney disease, thyroid hormone disorder, adrenal gland cancer, or circulation problems (Raynaud’s syndrome), tell your doctor before taking Propranolol. Before undergoing any surgery, you should not stop taking Propranolol. Propranolol may be used to conceal diabetic symptoms. If you have type 1 or type 2 diabetes, tell your doctor. It could also make your congestive heart failure and bradycardia symptoms worse (slow heart rate less than 60). If you’re using Propranolol with anticoagulants like warfarin, you should check your prothrombin time on a frequent basis.
Interactions Between Drugs
Other beta-blockers (acebutolol, atenolol, bisoprolol, carteolol, esmolol, metoprolol, nadolol, nebivolol, or sotalol) may interact with propranolol, causing a hazardous reduction in heart rate. Apart from that, Propranolol should not be combined with any other blood pressure medications (lisinopril, enalapril, diltiazem, prazosin, terazosin, doxazosin), asthma treatments (theophylline), or pain relievers. Before using Propranolol, tell your doctor if you are taking any of these medications.
Propranolol has a strong interaction with grapefruit and foods that are high in protein. Propranolol may be less effective when combined with ayurveda, homeopathic, unani, herbal supplements, or other OTC medications. As a result, it’s best to wait at least 2 hours between taking Propranolol and using these products.
People with diabetes, thyroid disease, asthma, cardiogenic shock (when the heart fails to pump enough blood to the body), heart valve problems (stenosis), low blood pressure (hypotension), coronary heart disease, liver disease, or heart failure should not take propranolol.
To avoid the unpleasant side effects of low blood pressure producing dizziness or drowsiness, you should not drink alcohol while taking Propranolol.
Unless your doctor deems it necessary, propranolol is not suggested during pregnancy. Before prescribing it to you, your doctor will consider the advantages as well as any potential hazards.
Propranolol is found in small levels in breast milk. However, this is insufficient to cause any complications for your child. However, before breastfeeding your infant, you should consult your doctor.
PROPRANOLOL WILL NOT Impact YOUR ABILITY TO DRIVE OR OPERATE MACHINERY Propranolol will not affect your ability to drive or operate When using Propranolol, however, some people may experience dizziness or fatigue. If this happens to you, seek medical advice.
Propranolol should be used with caution if you have a history of liver disease or condition. Your doctor may need to alter your dose.
Propranolol should be used with caution, especially if you have a history of kidney problems. Your doctor may need to alter your dose.
No habit formation
Advice on Diet and Lifestyle
Maintain a healthy weight with a BMI of 19.5-24.9.
Do at least 150 minutes of regular physical activity or exercise every week, or around 30 minutes most days of the week. This can help you lower your high blood pressure by roughly 5 millimeters of mercury.
Whole grains, fruits, vegetables, and low-fat dairy products are all good choices for a healthy diet.
For most adults, limiting sodium chloride (table salt) intake to 2300 mg per day or less than 1500 mg per day is optimum.
If you drink alcohol, limit yourself to one serving for women and two servings for males.
The best way to reduce your risk of heart disease is to stop smoking.
Chronic stress might cause your blood pressure to rise. To cope with stress and practice mindfulness techniques, try to appreciate and spend time with your loved ones.
Monitor your blood pressure on a daily basis and inform your doctor if it fluctuates too much.
Include heart-healthy omega 3 fatty acid-rich foods and beverages in your daily diet. Low-fat cooking oils such as olive oil, soybean oil, canola oil, and coconut oil can also assist to lower your blood pressure.
This product may potentially make blood sugar regulation more difficult. Check your blood sugar as prescribed and inform your doctor of the results.
Shortness of breath with a cough that gets worse when you move (like walking up stairs), swelling ankles or legs, chest pain, or an irregular heartbeat should all be reported to a doctor very soon.
Additional Information: This item is non-refundable.
Concerns of Patients
The force with which our heart pumps blood to all regions of the body is measured by blood pressure. Hypertension is a chronic condition in which the heart’s workload and blood pressure are both excessively high. Hardened arteries (blood vessels) can result from this disorder, reducing blood and oxygen flow to the heart. Angina (chest pain) and heart attack can both be caused by high blood pressure (when blood supply to the heart is blocked). High blood pressure can potentially lead to brain damage (stroke) and kidney failure. A blood pressure monitor or sphygmomanometer can be used to detect high blood pressure. The pressure created when the heart pumps blood out is known as systolic pressure. Diastolic pressure, on the other hand, is the pressure in your heart while it is at rest between heartbeats. The systolic pressure is 140 mm Hg, and the diastolic pressure is 90 mm Hg if your blood pressure is 140/90 mm Hg. The ideal blood pressure range is 90/60 mm Hg and 120/80 mm Hg.
It is recommended that you continue taking your medicine even after your blood pressure has stabilized or returned to normal, as blood pressure can spike at any time. If you have any discomfort, contact your doctor right once.
Propranolol is typically administered for a long-term treatment of weeks to months to treat heart-related diseases and illnesses. However, using it without a doctor’s permission for years can be lethal. As a result, just take it for as long as your doctor has suggested.
If you’re on a beta-blocker, your doctor may advise you to avoid bananas and other high-potassium foods like papaya, tomato, avocado, and kale.
If you forget to take Propranolol at any point during the day, take it as soon as you recall, then resume your regular schedule. To make up for a missed dose, do not take a double dose.
Propranolol reduces blood pressure when taken with general anesthesia before surgery, therefore your doctor may advise you to stop taking it. Tell your doctor about all of the prescription and over-the-counter medications you’re using.
There is no conclusive clinical evidence that Propranolol causes an increase in body weight. It can, however, impact the way your body uses energy and make you fatigued. You can consult your doctor if you are concerned about your weight increase.
Propranolol and alcoholic beverages should be avoided or limited together since they can reduce your blood pressure and cause dizziness or sleepiness.