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Aminoleban Hypertension Side Effects

Aminoleban Hypertension Side Effect Reports


The following Aminoleban Hypertension side effect reports were submitted by healthcare professionals and consumers.

This information will help you understand how side effects, such as Hypertension, can occur, and what you can do about them.

A side effect could appear soon after you start Aminoleban or it might take time to develop.



Hypertension, Delirium, Decreased Appetite, Hepatic Encephalopathy, Renal Impairment

This Hypertension side effect was reported by a physician from JAPAN. A 70-year-old patient (weight:NA) experienced the following symptoms/conditions: NA. The patient was prescribed Aminoleban En (dosage: Daily Dose 150 G), which was started on Apr 07, 2010. Concurrently used drugs:
  • Omeprazole (Daily Dose 20 Mg)
  • Loxonin (Daily Dose 60 Mg)
  • Argamate (Daily Dose 75 G)
  • Lamivudine (Daily Dose 13.5 G)
  • Amlodipine (2.5 Mg (daily Dose), , Oral)
  • Amlodipine (5.0 Mg (daily Dose), , Oral)
  • Urso 250 (Daily Dose 600 Mg)
  • Nexavar (200 Mg, Bid)
When starting to take Aminoleban En the consumer reported the following symptoms:
  • Hypertension
  • Delirium
  • Decreased Appetite
  • Hepatic Encephalopathy
  • Renal Impairment
The patient was hospitalized. These side effects may potentially be related to Aminoleban En.

DISCLAIMER: ALL DATA PROVIDED AS-IS, refer to terms of use for additional information.

Aminoleban Hypertension Causes and Reviews


What is blood pressure?

Blood pressure is the force of your blood pushing against the walls of your arteries. Each time your heart beats, it pumps blood into the arteries. Your blood pressure is highest when your heart beats, pumping the blood. This is called systolic pressure. When your heart is at rest, between beats, your blood pressure falls. This is called diastolic pressure.

Your blood pressure reading uses these two numbers. Usually the systolic number comes before or above the diastolic number. For example, 120/80 means a systolic of 120 and a diastolic of 80.

How is high blood pressure diagnosed?

High blood pressure usually has no symptoms. So the only way to find out if you have it is to get regular blood pressure checks from your health care provider. Your provider will use a gauge, a stethoscope or electronic sensor, and a blood pressure cuff. He or she will take two or more readings at separate appointments before making a diagnosis.

You have high blood pressure if your readings show that

  • Your systolic is 140 or higher OR
  • Your diastolic is 90 or higher

Some providers may consider you to have high blood pressure if you have other heart risk factors and

  • Your systolic is between 130 and 139 OR
  • Your diastolic is between 80 and 89

Blood pressure readings above 180 /120 are dangerously high and require immediate medical attention.

For children and teens, the health care provider compares the blood pressure reading to what is normal for other kids who are the same age, height, and gender.

What are the different types of high blood pressure?

There are two main types of high blood pressure: primary and secondary high blood pressure.

  • Primary, or essential, high blood pressure is the most common type of high blood pressure. For most people who get this kind of blood pressure, it develops over time as you get older.
  • Secondary high blood pressure is caused by another medical condition or use of certain medicines. It usually gets better after you treat that condition or stop taking the medicines that are causing it.
Why do I need to worry about high blood pressure?

When your blood pressure stays high over time, it causes the heart to pump harder and work overtime, possibly leading to serious health problems such as heart attack, stroke, heart failure, and kidney failure.

What are the treatments for high blood pressure?

Treatments for high blood pressure include heart-healthy lifestyle changes and medicines.

You will work with your provider to come up with a treatment plan. It may include only the lifestyle changes. These changes, such as heart-healthy eating and exercise, can be very effective. But sometimes the changes do not control or lower your high blood pressure. Then you may need to take medicine. There are different types of blood pressure medicines. Some people need to take more than one type.

If your high blood pressure is caused by another medical condition or medicine, treating that condition or stopping the medicine may lower your blood pressure.

NIH: National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute


Aminoleban Hypertension Reviews

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Top Aminoleban Side Effects

Decreased Appetite (38)
Hepatic Failure (22)
Hepatic Encephalopathy (16)
Ascites (14)
Liver Disorder (10)
Nausea (9)
Platelet Count Decreased (7)
Muscular Weakness (4)
Pneumonia Aspiration (4)
Haemorrhagic Ascites (4)
Dyspnoea (3)
Liver Abscess (3)
Pulmonary Oedema (3)
Metastases To Peritoneum (2)
Aspartate Aminotransferase Increased (2)
Lymphocyte Stimulation Test Positive (2)
Hepatic Function Abnormal (1)
Gastrointestinal Necrosis (1)
Delirium (1)
Flushing (1)
Disseminated Intravascular Coagulation (1)
Gastrointestinal Haemorrhage (1)
Hypertension (1)
Acute Hepatic Failure (1)
Constipation (1)
Hyperammonaemia (1)
Hepatitis (1)
Hepatic Neoplasm Malignant (1)
Pyrexia (1)
Pleural Effusion (1)
Renal Failure Acute (1)
Palmar-plantar Erythrodysaesthesia Syndrome (1)
Liver Carcinoma Ruptured (1)
Metabolic Acidosis (1)
Renal Impairment (1)
Somnolence (1)
Blood Creatine Phosphokinase Increased (1)
Blood Amylase Increased (1)
Hypoglycaemia (1)
Infection (1)
Chest Pain (1)

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