Baktar Sepsis Side Effect Reports
The following Baktar Sepsis side effect reports were submitted by healthcare professionals and consumers.
This information will help you understand how side effects, such as Sepsis, can occur, and what you can do about them.
A side effect could appear soon after you start Baktar or it might take time to develop.
|Respiratory Failure, Sepsis|
This Sepsis side effect was reported by a physician from JAPAN. A female patient (weight:NA) experienced the following symptoms/conditions: NA. The patient was prescribed Baktar (dosage: 2iuax Per Day), which was started on Aug 11, 2009. Concurrently used drugs:
|Sepsis, Influenza, Pneumothorax, Cholecystitis Acute, Shock, Respiratory Disorder, Disseminated Intravascular Coagulation|
This Sepsis Baktar side effect was reported by a physician from JAPAN on Mar 17, 2011. A male , weighting 99.21 lb, was treated with Baktar. The patient presented the following health conditions:
|Pulmonary Embolism, Aspartate Aminotransferase Increased, Deep Vein Thrombosis, Rash, Sepsis, Alanine Aminotransferase Increased, Platelet Count Decreased, Liver Disorder|
This is a Baktar side effect report of a patient (weight:NA) from JAPAN, suffering from the following symptoms/conditions: prophylaxis, who was treated with Baktar (dosage:NA, start time: Oct 21, 2010), combined with:
|Renal Failure Acute, Febrile Neutropenia, Sepsis, Hepatic Function Abnormal, Glossitis|
A patient (weight: NA) from JAPAN with the following symptoms: NA started Baktar treatment (dosage: 1iuax Per Day) on Sep 11, 2010. Soon after starting Baktar treatment, the consumer experienced several side effects, including:
Baktar Sepsis Causes and Reviews
Sepsis is a serious illness. It happens when your body has an overwhelming immune response to a bacterial infection. The chemicals released into the blood to fight the infection trigger widespread inflammation. This leads to blood clots and leaky blood vessels. They cause poor blood flow, which deprives your body's organs of nutrients and oxygen. In severe cases, one or more organs fail. In the worst cases, blood pressure drops and the heart weakens, leading to septic shock.
Anyone can get Sepsis, but the risk is higher in
- People with weakened immune systems
- Infants and children
- The elderly
- People with chronic illnesses, such as diabetes, AIDS, cancer, and kidney or liver disease
- People suffering from a severe burn or physical trauma
Common symptoms of Sepsis are fever, chills, rapid breathing and heart rate, rash, confusion, and disorientation. Doctors diagnose Sepsis using a blood test to see if the number of white blood cells is abnormal. They also do lab tests that check for signs of infection.
People with Sepsis are usually treated in hospital intensive care units. Doctors try to treat the infection, sustain the vital organs, and prevent a drop in blood pressure. Many patients receive oxygen and intravenous (IV) fluids. Other types of treatment, such as respirators or kidney dialysis, may be necessary. Sometimes, surgery is needed to clear up an infection.
NIH: National Institute of General Medical Sciences
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