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Solifenacin Succinate - Tolterodine ER Dosing

This page contains links to eMedTV Senior Health Articles containing information on subjects from Solifenacin Succinate to Tolterodine ER Dosing. The information is organized alphabetically; the "Favorite Articles" contains the top articles on this page. Links in the box will take you directly to the articles; those same links are available with a short description further down the page.
Favorite Articles
Descriptions of Articles
  • Solifenacin Succinate
    Solifenacin succinate is commonly prescribed to treat symptoms of an overactive bladder. This eMedTV segment discusses specific uses of the medication, explains how it works, and offers dosing information, as well as when and how to take it.
  • Solifenacin Succinate Dosing
    The usual starting dose of solifenacin succinate for overactive bladder treatment is 5 mg once a day. This eMedTV article contains other solifenacin succinate dosing information, including tips on when and how to take the medication.
  • Sorine
    Sorine is a prescription medicine approved for the treatment of certain irregular heart rhythms. This eMedTV article explains how the medication works, describes the specific effects, offers information on when and how to take it, and more.
  • Synvisc-1
    Synvisc-One is injected directly into the knee to help treat symptoms of osteoarthritis. This eMedTV selection gives a brief overview of this product and provides a link to more detailed information. Synvisc-1 is a common misspelling of Synvisc-One.
  • Synvisc-One
    Synvisc-One is an injection used to treat arthritis of the knee. This selection from the eMedTV Web site offers a complete overview of this product, with details on how it works, what to expect during treatment, possible side effects, and more.
  • Synvisc-One and Breastfeeding
    As this eMedTV page explains, you should watch for any problems in your infant if you are breastfeeding during treatment with Synvisc-One. This article offers more details on this topic, explaining why it's important to consult your healthcare provider.
  • Synvisc-One and Pregnancy
    It is unclear if Synvisc-One (Hylan G-F 20) is safe for use during pregnancy. As this eMedTV article explains, the product has not been studied adequately in pregnant women. This resource also describes the FDA's pregnancy rating system.
  • Synvisc-One Dosage
    The recommended Synvisc-One dosage is the same for everyone -- one 6-mL injection. This part of the eMedTV Web library talks in more detail about how the injections are given, including how long the effects last and what to do if you have any questions.
  • Synvisc-One Drug Interactions
    As explained in this part of the eMedTV site, drug interactions are unlikely with Synvisc-One. Nevertheless, it's still a good idea to tell your healthcare provider you are using this product when checking for interactions. This article explains why.
  • Synvisc-One Side Effects
    In clinical studies, the most common Synvisc-One side effect was knee pain. This eMedTV article takes you through the potential side effects of this product, with information on how frequently they occur and what to do if something doesn't seem right.
  • Synvisc-One Treatment Information
    As this eMedTV article explains, your healthcare provider may recommend Synvisc-One if your knee arthritis hasn't responded to medications. This resource offers an overview of Synvisc-One, including information on how this arthritis treatment is given.
  • Synvisc-One Uses
    By providing cushioning and lubrication within the knee joint, Synvisc-One can treat arthritis of the knee. This eMedTV article takes an in-depth look at what Synvisc-One is used for, explaining who can use it, how it works, and more.
  • Synvisc-One Warnings and Precautions
    Synvisc-One is not meant to be injected into the bloodstream or anywhere other than the knee joint. This eMedTV page looks at the safety precautions to be aware of before starting treatment, including warnings on who should avoid Synvisc-One altogether.
  • Tacrine
    Tacrine is a prescription Alzheimer's disease medication. This page on the eMedTV site describes how tacrine works to slow the worsening of Alzheimer's symptoms, explains when and how to take the drug, and lists possible side effects that may occur.
  • Tacrine Dosing
    For most people, tacrine dosing usually starts at 10 mg four times daily. This eMedTV article provides general tacrine dosage guidelines, offers tips for taking the drug, and explains the importance of monitoring your liver enzymes during treatment.
  • Tacrine Drug Information
    If you have Alzheimer's disease, your healthcare provider may recommend a product called Tacrine. This eMedTV selection briefly describes Tacrine, with information on how it is taken and why this drug may not be suitable in all cases.
  • Tazarotene
    Available as a gel or a cream, tazarotene is a skin medication used to treat acne and other conditions. This eMedTV segment takes an in-depth look at this drug, including information on side effects, when and how to apply it, and more.
  • Tazarotene Dosage
    Tazarotene is typically applied once a day, in the evening. This eMedTV article explains the tazarotene dosing guidelines in more detail for both acne and psoriasis, with helpful tips on protecting your skin during and after treatment.
  • Tazarotene Drug Information
    Tazarotene is a medication used to treat skin conditions such as acne and psoriasis. This part of the eMedTV site offers more information on tazarotene, including some of the prescription drug's side effects and what to tell your doctor before using it.
  • Teriparatide
    Teriparatide is a prescription medicine approved for treating osteoporosis in men and postmenopausal women. This eMedTV segment offers detailed dosing information for the drug, explains how it works, and lists possible side effects.
  • Teriparatide Dosing
    For osteoporosis treatment, the recommended teriparatide dose is 20 mcg injected once daily. This eMedTV Web page contains several helpful teriparatide dosing tips and precautions, and explains why the drug should not be used for more than two years.
  • Teriparitide
    Teriparatide is a prescription drug licensed to treat osteoporosis in men and postmenopausal women. This eMedTV page offers a brief overview of the drug and links to more detailed information. Teriparitide is a common misspelling of teriparatide.
  • Testosterone Enanthate Effects
    Because it is not taken by mouth, testosterone enanthate can directly affect testosterone levels. This eMedTV Web segment talks about the effects of this steroid medication, including information on why testosterone enanthate is sometimes used in women.
  • Testosterone Enanthate IM Dosage
    Testosterone enanthate is injected into a muscle and is given once or twice a month. This eMedTV resource offers details on who will administer each dosage of testosterone enanthate, how often the intramuscular (IM) injection will be given, and more.
  • Testosterone Enanthate Injections
    As this eMedTV page explains, testosterone enanthate is a steroid injection used to treat low testosterone levels. This article gives a quick overview of this medication and provides a link to a full-length article on this product.
  • Testosterone Gel
    Testosterone gel is a prescription steroid used to treat low testosterone levels in men. This eMedTV Web segment provides a complete overview of this medication, including information on how it works, possible side effects, and general safety concerns.
  • Testosterone Gel Dosage
    As this eMedTV page explains, the recommended starting dose of testosterone gel is 5 grams applied to the skin once daily. This page further discusses dosing guidelines and offers tips on when and how to use testosterone gel to ensure safe treatment.
  • Testosterone Gel Drug Information
    Are you looking for information on testosterone gel? This eMedTV Web page gives an overview of this prescription drug, with details on what it is used for, how to use it, and what to expect. A link to more information is also provided.
  • Testosterone Pellet Dosage
    This eMedTV page discusses the testosterone pellet dosing guidelines for treating low testosterone levels. These vary from person to person and range from 150 to 450 mg every three to six months. This page also offers tips for using these pellets.
  • Testosterone Pellet Information
    A doctor may prescribe testosterone pellets to help treat low testosterone levels. This eMedTV page offers general information on testosterone pellets, including how they are given, how they work, and side effects. A link to more details is also included.
  • Testosterone Pellet Side Effects
    Common side effects of testosterone pellets may include injection site reactions, numbness, or headaches. This eMedTV page describes other possible reactions to these pellets, as well as serious problems that you should immediately report to your doctor.
  • Testosterone Pellets
    Testosterone pellets are a type of hormone medicine prescribed to treat low testosterone levels in men. This eMedTV page offers an overview of this drug, with details on dosing, possible side effects, and what you should know before starting treatment.
  • Testosterone Pellets Came Out
    If you are using testosterone pellets, it is possible for the pellets to come out. This eMedTV Web page explains what to do if the pellets come out and offers some tips on how to prevent this from happening. A link to more details is also provided.
  • Testosterone Pellets for Men
    A doctor may prescribe testosterone pellets to men who have low levels of testosterone. This eMedTV resource describes what these pellets are used for and how your doctor will implant the pellets. A link to more information is also included.
  • Testosterone Pellets for Women
    This eMedTV article explains that although testosterone pellets are licensed for use in men, there are some situations where women may benefit from this drug. This page describes some of these "off-label" uses for giving women testosterone pellets.
  • The Operating Room (Knee Arthroscopy for Loose Bodies)
    This video clip tells you what to expect as you are taken to the operating room.
  • Tobramycin and Dexamethasone
    Tobramycin and dexamethasone is a prescription medicine approved to treat eye inflammations and infections. This eMedTV page explains how this eye medication works, describes possible side effects, and lists several safety precautions to be aware of.
  • Tobramycin and Dexamethasone Dosage
    The recommended dose of tobramycin and dexamethasone is based on the severity of the eye problem. This eMedTV resource describes other factors that may affect your dosage and offers some general dosing guidelines for when and how to use this medicine.
  • Tobramycin and Dexamethasone Eye Drops
    Tobramycin and dexamethasone is a prescription drug used to treat certain eye conditions. This eMedTV page offers more information on tobramycin and dexamethasone eye drops and ointment, including safety precautions and possible side effects.
  • Tofacitinib
    Tofacitinib is a drug used to relieve symptoms of rheumatoid arthritis. This part of the eMedTV Web site presents an overview of this prescription medicine, including when it is recommended, how it is taken, and what to expect during treatment.
  • Tofacitinib Dosage
    This eMedTV page examines dosing guidelines for tofacitinib, with details on how much you will be prescribed, how often you will take it, and factors that may affect your amount. A number of helpful tips on how to best use this drug are also included.
  • Tofacitinib Drug Information
    As this eMedTV resource explains, tofacitinib can treat rheumatoid arthritis symptoms when other medicines have failed. This page features more information on tofacitinib, including how this prescription drug is taken, possible side effects, and more.
  • Tofacitinib Side Effects
    As this eMedTV article explains, tofacitinib is known to cause side effects in most of the people who take it. Some of the common reactions, such as diarrhea and headaches, are listed, as are serious problems that require immediate medical treatment.
  • Tofacitinib Tablets
    Available as tablets, tofacitinib is used to treat moderate-to-severe rheumatoid arthritis in adults. This eMedTV Web page describes what this medicine is used for and covers some dosing instructions. It also links to more detailed information.
  • Tolterodine
    Tolterodine is a medicine that can be prescribed to treat common overactive bladder symptoms. This eMedTV resource explains how this medicine works and offers a more in-depth look at its effects, dosing information, and potential side effects.
  • Tolterodine Dosing
    For most people, tolterodine dosing generally starts at 2 mg twice a day. This section of the eMedTV archives explains when your healthcare provider may recommend a lower dosage and offers suggestions for when and how to take tolterodine.
  • Tolterodine ER
    Tolterodine ER is an overactive bladder medication that is available by prescription. This article from the eMedTV Web site explains how tolterodine ER works and further explores the drug's effects, potential side effects, and dosing information.
  • Tolterodine ER Dosing
    The recommended tolterodine ER dose for most people with an overactive bladder is 4 mg once daily. This eMedTV resource explains why certain people may require a lower dosage and offers tolterodine ER dosing precautions and tips.
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