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Endodan (Generic Aspirin)

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Why is this medication prescribed?

Aspirin is prescribed to treat certain rheumatologic conditions, such as systemic lupus erythematosus, which causes the immune system to attack the joints and organs and cause pain and swelling, and rheumatoid arthritis, which is an arthritis caused by swelling of the lining of the joints, osteoarthritis, and other types of arthritis (conditions in which the immune system attacks parts of the body). Aspirin, which is available over-the-counter, is used to treat mild to moderate headache, menstruation, arthritic, dental, and muscular pain as well as to lower fever. Those who have already experienced a heart attack or who have angina can also use non-prescription aspirin to avoid heart attacks (chest pain that occurs when the heart does not get enough oxygen). Those who are having or have already had a heart attack might use nonprescription aspirin to lower their chance of passing away. In addition, non-prescription aspirin helps people who have previously experienced ischemic strokes or mini-strokes, which happen when blood supply to the brain is temporarily interrupted by a blood clot, avoid having these types of strokes or mini-strokes in the future. Hemorrhagic strokes cannot be avoided with aspirin (strokes caused by bleeding in the brain). Salicylates are a class of drugs that includes aspirin. It operates by halting the production of a few natural chemicals that result in fever, discomfort, edoema, and blood clots.

Furthermore, antacids, painkillers, and drugs for colds and coughs can all be taken in addition to aspirin. Information about aspirin use alone is the only topic covered in this monograph. If you’re taking a combination product, check the directions on the label or prescription packaging, or ask your doctor or chemist for more information.

How should this medicine be used?

Aspirin with a prescription is available as a long-acting (extended-release) tablet. Non-prescription aspirin is available as a conventional tablet, a delayed-release tablet that delivers the drug in the intestine rather than the stomach to protect the stomach lining, a chewable tablet, powder, and a chewable gum. Aspirin obtained on prescription is typically taken twice a day or more. To reduce the risk of a heart attack or stroke, nonprescription aspirin is often taken once day. To treat a fever or relieve discomfort, nonprescription aspirin is often used every 4 to 6 hours as needed. Ask your doctor or chemist to explain any instructions on the packaging or prescription label that you do not understand, and carefully follow them. Aspirin should be taken as prescribed. Never take it in larger or less amounts or more frequently than recommended on the box label or by your doctor.

Take the extended-release pills with a full glass of water, swallowing them whole. Do not eat, shatter, or crush them.

Take the extended-release pills with a full glass of water and swallow.

Chewable aspirin tablets can be consumed whole, crushed, or whole. After taking these pills, immediately sip on a full glass of water.

Before giving aspirin to your child or teenager, see a doctor. Reye’s syndrome, a dangerous disorder in which fat accumulates on the brain, liver, and other body organs, may be brought on by aspirin in kids and teenagers, particularly if they have a virus like chicken pox or the flu.

Ask your doctor about the aspirin types that are safe for you if you have undergone oral surgery or surgery to remove your tonsils within the last seven days.

Some time after being consumed, delayed-release pills start to work. For heat or pain that has to be eased right away, avoid taking delayed-release medications.

If your fever persists for more than three days, if your discomfort persists for more than ten days, or if the painful area of your body turns red or swollen, stop taking aspirin and get medical attention right away. A doctor may need to treat a condition that you have.

Other uses for this medicine

Moreover, aspirin is occasionally used to treat Kawasaki disease and rheumatic fever, two dangerous conditions that can arise from strep throat infections and cause swelling of the heart valves (an illness that may cause heart problems in children). Moreover, aspirin is occasionally used to reduce the risk of blood clots in people with prosthetic heart valves or certain other cardiac diseases as well as to stop some pregnancy-related issues.

What special precautions should I follow?

Before taking aspirin,

  • Inform your physician and chemist if you have any drug allergies, including those to aspirin, other painkillers, fever reducers, tartrazine colour, or other substances.
  • Inform your doctor and chemist about all prescription and over-the-counter drugs, vitamins, dietary supplements, and herbal products that you are now taking or intend to take.  Include any of the following: acetazolamide (Diamox); ACE inhibitors like benazepril (Lotensin), captopril (Capoten), and enalapril (Vasotec),  fosinopril (Monopril), lisinopril (Prinivil, Zestril), moexipril (Univasc), perindopril (Aceon), quinapril (Accupril), ramipril (Altace), and trandolapril (Mavik); beta blockers such atenolol (Tenormin), labetalol (Normodyne), metoprolol (Lopressor, Toprol XL), nadolol (Corgard), and propranolol (Inderal); anticoagulants (‘blood thinners’) like warfarin (Coumadin) and heparin; diuretics (often known as “water pills”), drugs for diabetes or arthritis, probenecid, and sulfinpyrazone (Anturane) for gout; methotrexate (Trexall); various nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory medications (NSAIDs), such as naproxen (Aleve, Naprosyn); valproic acid with phenytoin (Dilantin) (Depakene, Depakote). Your doctor might need to adjust the dosage of your drugs or keep a closer eye on you for adverse effects.
  • Avoid taking ibuprofen (Advil, Motrin) to relieve pain or fever if you regularly use aspirin to avoid heart attack or stroke. Instead, consult your doctor first. You should wait a while before taking an ibuprofen dose after taking your daily aspirin, according to what your doctor is likely to advise.
  • Inform your doctor if you experience or have ever experienced frequent stuffy or runny nose, nasal polyps, or asthma (growths on the linings of the nose). There is a chance that aspirin will cause an allergic reaction if you have certain diseases. Your physician might advise against taking aspirin.
  • Inform your doctor if you frequently experience heartburn, stomach pain, or upset, and if you have ever experienced ulcers, anaemia, bleeding issues like haemophilia, or kidney or liver disease.
  • Inform your doctor if you are expecting, intend to get pregnant, or are already nursing a baby. Aspirin in low dosages up to 81 mg may be taken while pregnant, but if taken after the 20th week of pregnancy or later, it may harm the foetus and interfere with delivery. If your doctor hasn’t instructed you to, avoid taking aspirin doses larger than 81 mg (e.g., 325 mg) during or after the first 20 weeks of pregnancy. Call your doctor if you become pregnant while using aspirin or drugs that include aspirin.
  • Inform your doctor or dentist that you are taking aspirin if you are undergoing surgery, including dental surgery.
  • If you consume three or more alcoholic beverages per day, consult your physician about whether you need take aspirin or other pain and fever-relieving medications.

What special dietary instructions should I follow?

Keep eating normally unless your doctor instructs you otherwise.

What should I do if I forget a dose?

If you’ve been prescribed aspirin regularly by your doctor and forget to take a dose, take it as soon as you remember. If the next dose is soon due, skip the missed one and carry on with your regular dosing plan. To make up for a missing dose, do not take a second one.

What side effects can this medication cause?

Side effects from aspirin are possible. If any of these symptoms are severe or do not go away, let your doctor know right once:

  • Nausea
  • Vomiting
  • Abdominal pain
  • Heartburn

Some adverse effects may be severe. Make a quick call to your doctor if you encounter any of the following signs:

  • Hives
  • Rash
  • Eyes, face, lips, tongue, or throat swelling
  • Wheezing or breathing issues
  • Rapid heartbeat
  • Rapid breathing
  • Clammy, frigid skin
  • Ringing in the ears
  • Hearing loss
  • Vomit with blood in it
  • Coffee-ground-like vomit
  • Stools with vivid red blood
  • Dark or tarry stools

Further negative effects of aspirin are possible. If you encounter any odd issues while taking this medicine, contact your doctor right away.

You or your doctor can report a serious side effect to the Food and Drug Administration’s (FDA) MedWatch Adverse Event Reporting programme online or by phone (1-800-332-1088).

What should I know about storage and disposal of this medication?

Keep this medication tightly closed in the original container and out of the reach of children. Keep it away from excessive heat and moisture at room temperature (not in the bathroom). Any tablets with a strong vinegar odour should be thrown away.

Although many containers (such as weekly pill minders and those for eye drops, creams, patches, and inhalers) are not child-resistant and are simple for young children to open, it is crucial to keep all medications out of sight and out of reach of children. Always lock safety caps and promptly stash medication up and away from young children where it is out of their sight and reach to prevent poisoning.

Unused prescriptions must be disposed of carefully to prevent pets, kids, and other people from ingesting them. You should not, however, dispose of this medication in the toilet. Instead, utilising a medicine take-back programme is the easiest approach to get rid of your medication. To find out about take-back programmes in your area, speak with your pharmacist or the garbage/recycling department in your city. If you do not have access to a take-back programme, see the FDA’s Safe Disposal of Medications website at for additional information.

In case of emergency/overdose

Call the poison control hotline at 1-800-222-1222 in the event of an overdose. Moreover, information can be found online at Call 911 right once if the person has collapsed, experienced a seizure, is having difficulty breathing, or cannot be roused.

Overdose symptoms could include:

  • Searing discomfort in the stomach or throat
  • Vomiting
  • Less urinations
  • Fever
  • Restlessness
  • Irritability
  • Speaking a lot and making senseless statements
  • Dread or anxiety
  • Dizziness
  • Dual perception
  • Body part shaking that is uncontrollable
  • Confusion
  • Unusually ecstatic mood
  • Hallucination (seeing objects or hearing voices that are not there)
  • Seizures
  • Drowsiness
  • Long-lasting loss of awareness

What other information should I know?

Keep all of your doctor’s appointments.

Do not let anyone else take your aspirin if it is a prescription drug. Any queries you may have regarding prescription refills should be directed to your chemist.

You should keep a written record of every medication you take, including any over-the-counter (OTC) items, prescription drugs, and dietary supplements like vitamins and minerals. This list should be brought with you whenever you see a doctor or are admitted to the hospital. You should always have this information with you in case of emergencies.

Brand names

  • Acuprin®
  • Anacin® Aspirin Regimen
  • Ascriptin®
  • Aspergum®
  • Aspidrox®
  • Aspir-Mox®
  • Aspirtab®
  • Aspir-trin®
  • Bayer® Aspirin
  • Bufferin®
  • Buffex®
  • Easprin®
  • Ecotrin®
  • Empirin®
  • Entaprin®
  • Entercote®
  • Fasprin®
  • Genacote®
  • Gennin-FC®
  • Genprin®
  • Halfprin®
  • Magnaprin®
  • Miniprin®
  • Minitabs®
  • Ridiprin®
  • Sloprin®
  • Uni-Buff®
  • Uni-Tren®
  • Valomag®
  • Zorprin®
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