Ebetrexat Acute Coronary Syndrome Side Effect Reports
The following Ebetrexat Acute Coronary Syndrome side effect reports were submitted by healthcare professionals and consumers.
This information will help you understand how side effects, such as Acute Coronary Syndrome, can occur, and what you can do about them.
A side effect could appear soon after you start Ebetrexat or it might take time to develop.
|Acute Coronary Syndrome, Angiogram, Stent Placement|
This Acute Coronary Syndrome side effect was reported by a health professional from AT. A 74-year-old patient (weight:NA) experienced the following symptoms/conditions: rheumatoid arthritis. The patient was prescribed Ebetrexat (dosage: 20 Mg, Qw), which was started on 2006. Concurrently used drugs:
|Acute Coronary Syndrome|
This Acute Coronary Syndrome Ebetrexat side effect was reported by a health professional from AT on Nov 02, 2012. A Female , 75 years of age, weighting 165.3 lb, was diagnosed with
Ebetrexat Acute Coronary Syndrome Causes and Reviews
Angina is chest pain or discomfort you feel when there is not enough blood flow to your heart muscle. Your heart muscle needs the oxygen that the blood carries. Angina may feel like pressure or a squeezing pain in your chest. It may feel like indigestion. You may also feel pain in your shoulders, arms, neck, jaw, or back.
Angina is a symptom of coronary artery disease (CAD), the most common heart disease. CAD happens when a sticky substance called plaque builds up in the arteries that supply blood to the heart, reducing blood flow.
There are three types of angina:
- Stable angina is the most common type. It happens when the heart is working harder than usual. Stable angina has a regular pattern. Rest and medicines usually help.
- Unstable angina is the most dangerous. It does not follow a pattern and can happen without physical exertion. It does not go away with rest or medicine. It is a sign that you could have a heart attack soon.
- Variant angina is rare. It happens when you are resting. Medicines can help.
Not all chest pain or discomfort is angina. If you have chest pain, you should see your health care provider.
NIH: National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute
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