Signolol 40mg Tablet TR

Medically reviewed by Dr. Swaroop Choudhari | Written By Kunal V Kumar

Last updated on: November 02, 2020 4:13 am

Signolol 40mg Tablet TR

Uses of Signolol 40mg Tablet TR

Signolol 40mg Tablet TR is used for the treatment or prevention of the following disease(s):

Hypertension, Angina, Blood Pressure, Irregular Heartbeats

Side effects of Signolol 40mg Tablet TR

The most common side effects of Signolol 40mg Tablet TR are – Anxiety, Depression, Dizziness, Drowsiness, Fatigue, Fever, Insomnia, Lethargy, Nervousness, Weakness, Abdominal Pain, Constipation, Diarrhea, Nausea, Vomiting
Bronchospasm, Dyspnea, Respiratory Distress, Wheezing

These side effects can usually occur in patients. However, these are only indicative and not all patients will experience them.

Precautions while using Signolol 40mg Tablet TR

Do not use Signolol 40mg Tablet TR if you are allergic to – Propranolol

If you have heart disease, liver or kidney disease, drug or alcohol addiction, consult your doctor before using Signolol 40mg Tablet TR.

If you are allergic to any medicine or food, consult your doctor before using this medicine.

Use this medicine under the supervision of your doctor.

To avoid an adverse reaction, consult your doctor if you are already taking other medicines.

How Signolol 40mg Tablet TR works

Signolol 40mg Tablet TR contains – Propranolol

Propranolol works by relaxing blood vessels and slowing heart rate to improve blood flow and decrease blood pressure.

Dosage of Signolol 40mg Tablet TR

The dosage of Signolol 40mg Tablet TR depends on many factors such as the patient age, health, medical condition or history of the patient and many other conditions.

Please use this medicine as prescribed by your doctor.

Overdose of Signolol 40mg Tablet TR

If you forget to take a dose of Signolol 40mg Tablet TR, do not take two doses at the same time, there is a risk of overdose.

If you notice any unusual reaction in your body after taking this medicine, contact your doctor immediately or call your local medical emergency number.

Precautions & Warnings

Alcohol

Information will be added soon.

Pregnancy

Information will be added soon.

Breastfeeding

Information will be added soon.

Driving

Information will be added soon.

Kidney

Information will be added soon.

Liver

Information will be added soon.

Alternate Brands

For informational purposes only. Consult a doctor before taking any medicines.

Ropnol 40mg Tablet SR  ( Wander Ltd. )

47.00  10 Tablets Strip Tablets Strip

Provanol 40mg Tablet  ( Intas Pharmaceuticals Ltd. )

28.00  10 Tablets Strip Tablets Strip

Ciplar 40mg Tablet  ( Cipla Ltd. )

42.00  15 Tablets Strip Tablets Strip

Betakon 40mg Tablet SR  ( RKG Pharma )

30.63  10 Tablets Strip Tablets Strip

Mibeta 40mg Tablet SR  ( Tas Med India Pvt. Ltd. )

29.00  10 Tablets Strip Tablets Strip

Interaction

Drug :- ACE inhibitors: Increased risk of hypotension, especially in presence of acute MI.

allergen immunotherapy, allergenic extracts for skin testing: Increased risk of serious systemic adverse reactions or anaphylaxis.

amiodarone: Additive depressant effects on.

conduction, negative inotropic effects anesthetics hydrocarbon inhalation:Increased risk of myocardial depression and hypotension beta blockers: Additive beta blockade effects.

bupivacaine, lidocaine, mepivacaine: Decreased clearance of these drugs, possibly increased risk of toxicity calcium channel blockers, clonidine, diazoxide, guanabenz, resperpine, other hypotension-producing drugs: Additive hypotensive effect and, possibly, other beta blockade effects.

catecholamine-depleting drugs, such as reserpine: Increased risk of hypotension, bradycardia, vertigo, syncope, and orthostatic hypotension.

cimetidine: Possibly interference with propranolol clearance.

digitalis glycosides: Increased risk of bradycardia.

diltiazem: Increased risk of bradycardia, hypotension, high-degree heart block, and heart failure.

dobutamine, isoproterenol: Reversed effects of propranolol.

doxazosin, terazosin: Increased risk of orthostatic hypotension.

epinephrine: Increased risk of uncontrolled hypertension.

estrogens: Decreased antihypertensive effect of propranolol.

fentanyl, fentanyl derivatives: Possibly increased risk of initial bradycardia after induction doses of fentanyl or a derivative with long-term propranolol use.

glucagon: Possibly blunted hyperglycemic response.

insulin, oral antidiabetic drugs: Possibly impaired glucose control, masking of tachycardia in response to hypoglycemia.

MAO inhibitors, tricyclic antidepressants: Increased risk of significant hypertension.

neuroleptic drugs: Increased risk of hypotension and cardiac arrest.

neuromuscular blockers: Possibly potentiated and prolonged action of these drugs.

NSAIDs: Possibly decreased hypotensive effects.

phenothiazines: Increased blood levels of both drugs.

phenytoin: Additive cardiac depressant effects with parenteral phenytoin.

prazosin: Increased risk of first-dose hypotension.

propafenone: Increased blood level and half life of propranolol.

quinidine: Increased propranolol level, resulting in higher degrees of beta blockade and orthostatic hypotension.

sympathomimetics, xanthines: Possibly mutual inhibition of therapeutic effects.

thyroxine: Possibly decreased T3 level.

verapamil: Increased risk of bradycardia, heart failure, and cardiovascular collapse.

warfarin: Increased risk of bleeding.

Activity :- alcohol: Possibly increased plasma propranolol level.

nicotine chewing gum, smoking cessation, smoking deterrents: Increased therapeutic effects of propranolol.

About Reviewer

Dr. Swaroop Y Choudhari is an MBBS, MD in General Medicine. The doctor holds an experience of 8 years, and has extensive knowledge in his respective field of medicine.

About Author

Kunal is a registered pharmacist with RGUHS with over 11 months experience. He is a medicine content contributor at Zotezo.

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