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Asasantin Abdominal Pain Lower Side Effects

Asasantin Abdominal Pain Lower Side Effect Reports


The following Asasantin Abdominal Pain Lower side effect reports were submitted by healthcare professionals and consumers.

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

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



Abdominal Pain Lower, Arthralgia, Nausea, Renal Failure

This Abdominal Pain Lower side effect was reported by a physician from . A 42-year-old patient (weight:NA) experienced the following symptoms/conditions: prophylaxis,blood pressure,hypertension. The patient was prescribed Asasantin Retard (00015/0224) (dosage: 1 Dosage Form / Day), which was started on Nov 10, 1999. Concurrently used drugs:
  • Irbesartan (150 Mg/day)
  • Adalat Cc (30 Mg/day)
  • Bendrofluazide (2.5 Mg/day)
  • Atorvastatin Calcium (10 Mg/day)
When starting to take Asasantin Retard (00015/0224) the consumer reported the following symptoms:
  • Abdominal Pain Lower
  • Arthralgia
  • Nausea
  • Renal Failure
The patient was hospitalized. These side effects may potentially be related to Asasantin Retard (00015/0224).
Abdominal Pain Lower, Arthralgia, Calculus Bladder, Nausea, Renal Failure

This Abdominal Pain Lower Asasantin Retard (00015/0224) side effect was reported by a physician from on Nov 17, 2005. A male , 42 years of age, weighting 146.6 lb, was diagnosed with and was treated with Asasantin Retard (00015/0224). The patient presented the following health conditions:
  • Abdominal Pain Lower
  • Arthralgia
  • Calculus Bladder
  • Nausea
  • Renal Failure
. Asasantin Retard (00015/0224) dosage: 1 Dosage Form / Day. Additional drugs used at the same time:
  • Aprovel (150 Mg/day)
  • Adalat Cc (30 Mg/day)
  • Bendrofluazide (2.5 Mg/day)
  • Atorvastatin Calcium (10 Mg/day)
The patient was hospitalized.

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

Asasantin Abdominal Pain Lower Causes and Reviews


What is chlamydia?

Chlamydia is a common sexually transmitted disease. It is caused by bacteria called Chlamydia trachomatis. It can infect both men and women. Women can get chlamydia in the cervix, rectum, or throat. Men can get chlamydia in the urethra (inside the penis), rectum, or throat.

How do you get chlamydia?

You can get chlamydia during oral, vaginal, or anal sex with someone who has the infection. A woman can also pass chlamydia to her baby during childbirth.

If you've had chlamydia and were treated in the past, you can get re-infected if you have unprotected sex with someone who has it.

Who is at risk of getting chlamydia?

Chlamydia is more common in young people, especially young women. You are more likely to get it if you don't consistently use a condom, or if you have multiple partners.

What are the symptoms of chlamydia?

Chlamydia doesn't usually cause any symptoms. So you may not realize that you have it. People with chlamydia who have no symptoms can still pass the disease to others. If you do have symptoms, they may not appear until several weeks after you have sex with an infected partner.

Symptoms in women include

  • Abnormal vaginal discharge, which may have a strong smell
  • A burning sensation when urinating
  • Pain during intercourse

If the infection spreads, you might get lower abdominal pain, pain during sex, nausea, or fever.

Symptoms in men include

  • Discharge from your penis
  • A burning sensation when urinating
  • Burning or itching around the opening of your penis
  • Pain and swelling in one or both testicles (although this is less common)

If the chlamydia infects the rectum (in men or women), it can cause rectal pain, discharge, and/or bleeding.

How do I know if I have chlamydia?

There are lab tests to diagnose chlamydia. Your health care provider may ask you to provide a urine sample. For women, providers sometimes use (or ask you to use) a cotton swab to get a sample from your vagina to test for chlamydia.

Who should be tested for chlamydia?

You should go to your health provider for a test if you have symptoms of chlamydia, or if you have a partner who has a sexually transmitted disease. Pregnant women should get a test when they go to their first prenatal visit.

People at higher risk should get checked for chlamydia every year:

  • Sexually active women 25 and younger
  • Older women who have new or multiple sex partners, or a sex partner who has a sexually transmitted disease
  • Men who have sex with men (MSM)
What are the complications of chlamydia?

In women, an untreated infection can spread to your uterus and fallopian tubes, causing pelvic inflammatory disease (PID). PID can cause permanent damage to your reproductive system. This can lead to long-term pelvic pain, infertility, and ectopic pregnancy. Women who have had chlamydia infections more than once are at higher risk of serious reproductive health complications.

Men often don't have health problems from chlamydia. Sometimes it can infect the epididymis (the tube that carries sperm). This can cause pain, fever, and, rarely, infertility.

Both men and women can develop reactive arthritis because of a chlamydia infection. Reactive arthritis is a type of arthritis that happens as a "reaction" to an infection in the body.

Babies born to infected mothers can get eye infections and pneumonia from chlamydia. It may also make it more likely for your baby to be born too early.

Untreated chlamydia may also increase your chances of getting or giving HIV/AIDS.

What are the treatments for chlamydia?

Antibiotics will cure the infection. You may get a one-time dose of the antibiotics, or you may need to take medicine every day for 7 days. Antibiotics cannot repair any permanent damage that the disease has caused.

To prevent spreading the disease to your partner, you should not have sex until the infection has cleared up. If you got a one-time dose of antibiotics, you should wait 7 days after taking the medicine to have sex again. If you have to take medicine every day for 7 days, you should not have sex again until you have finished taking all of the doses of your medicine.

It is common to get a repeat infection, so you should get tested again about three months after treatment.

Can I prevent chlamydia?

The only sure way to prevent chlamydia is to not have vaginal, anal, or oral sex.

Correct usage of latex condoms greatly reduces, but does not eliminate, the risk of catching or spreading chlamydia.

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention


Asasantin Abdominal Pain Lower Reviews

Tue, 30 Aug 2011

is it safe to stop taking Asasantin before a slight oppreation fore skin canser

Sun, 02 Oct 2011

overactive bladder

Wed, 10 Nov 2010

only been taking for one day migrane eyes wont focus

Sun, 20 Jun 2010

Have notified other sites did not know this site existed.Was on Asasantin and having side effects like I was out of breath but wasn`t, don`t know what name is. but couldn`t associate with the list of known side effects. As time went on it became more prelavant, have had a stroke and have problems taking asprin. As the side effect was not listed, my doctor disreguarded what was said. I am no longer taking Asasantin, am taking something else to thin my blood will tell doctor at a latter date, the problem has ceased. I am male , 49 years of age Australian and the date is 20/6/2010

Mon, 01 Mar 2010

Severe pain in legs, lower abdomen and headache. Itching hands.

Thu, 08 Jul 2010
Continuous headaches,cramp in legs at night after one week of medication.
Fri, 31 Dec 2010
why not describe side effects in a language that everyone can understand? Elisa
DISCLAIMER: ALL DATA PROVIDED AS-IS, refer to terms of use for additional information.

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Top Asasantin Side Effects

Cerebrovascular Accident (14)
Renal Failure (7)
Gastric Ulcer (6)
Haemoglobin Decreased (6)
Rash Erythematous (5)
Angina Pectoris (4)
Transient Ischaemic Attack (4)
Gastrointestinal Haemorrhage (4)
Nausea (4)
Anaemia (4)
Pyrexia (3)
Haematemesis (3)
Nightmare (3)
Vomiting (3)
Eosinophilia (3)
Blood Urea Increased (2)
Asthenia (2)
Arthralgia (2)
Hallucination (2)
Haemorrhage (2)
Dizziness (2)
Conjunctivitis (2)
Bone Cancer Metastatic (2)
Anxiety (2)
Subdural Haematoma (2)
Pruritus (2)
Abdominal Pain Lower (2)
Tendon Rupture (2)
Neutropenia (2)
Lethargy (2)
Thrombocytopenia (2)
Leukocytosis (2)
Vitamin B12 Deficiency (2)
Pulmonary Embolism (1)
Lesion Excision (1)
Pulmonary Oedema (1)
Jaundice (1)
Urinary Tract Infection (1)
Liver Function Test Abnormal (1)
Ulcer Haemorrhage (1)
Vasculitis (1)
Presyncope (1)
Pericardial Effusion (1)
Oesophageal Haemorrhage (1)
Oedema (1)
Prostate Cancer (1)
Myocardial Infarction (1)
Malignant Melanoma (1)
Mucous Membrane Disorder (1)
Malaise (1)

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