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BLOOD CHOLESTEROL INCREASED and Ranitidine

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BLOOD CHOLESTEROL INCREASED Symptoms and Causes

What is an inactive lifestyle?

Being a couch potato. Not exercising. A sedentary or inactive lifestyle. You have probably heard of all of these phrases, and they mean the same thing: a lifestyle with a lot of sitting and lying down, with very little to no exercise.

In the United States and around the world, people are spending more and more time doing sedentary activities. During our leisure time, we are often sitting: while using a computer or other device, watching TV, or playing video games. Many of our jobs have become more sedentary, with long days sitting at a desk. And the way most of us get around involves sitting - in cars, on buses, and on trains.

How does an inactive lifestyle affect your body?

When you have an inactive lifestyle,

  • You burn fewer calories. This makes you more likely to gain weight.
  • You may lose muscle strength and endurance, because you are not using your muscles as much
  • Your bones may get weaker and lose some mineral content
  • Your metabolism may be affected, and your body may have more trouble breaking down fats and sugars
  • Your immune system may not work as well
  • You may have poorer blood circulation
  • Your body may have more inflammation
  • You may develop a hormonal imbalance
What are the health risks of an inactive lifestyle?

Having an inactive lifestyle can be one of the causes of many chronic diseases. By not getting regular exercise, you raise your risk of

  • Obesity
  • Heart diseases, including coronary artery disease and heart attack
  • High blood pressure
  • High cholesterol
  • Stroke
  • Metabolic syndrome
  • Type 2 diabetes
  • Certain cancers, including colon, breast, and uterine cancers
  • Osteoporosis and falls
  • Increased feelings of depression and anxiety

Having a sedentary lifestyle can also raise your risk of premature death. And the more sedentary you are, the higher your health risks are.

How can I get started with exercise?

If you have been inactive, you may need to start slowly. You can keep adding more exercise gradually. The more you can do, the better. But try not to feel overwhelmed, and do what you can. Getting some exercise is always better than getting none. Eventually, your goal can be to get the recommended amount of exercise for your age and health.

There are many different ways to get exercise; it is important to find the types that are best for you. You can also try to add activity to your life in smaller ways, such as at home and at work.

How can I be more active around the house?

There are some ways you can be active around your house:

  • Housework, gardening, and yard work are all physical work. To increase the intensity, you could try doing them at a more vigorous pace.
  • Keep moving while you watch TV. Lift hand weights, do some gentle yoga stretches, or pedal an exercise bike. Instead of using the TV remote, get up and change the channels yourself.
  • Work out at home with a workout video (on your TV or on the internet)
  • Go for a walk in your neighborhood. It can be more fun if you walk your dog, walk your kids to school, or walk with a friend.
  • Stand up when talking on the phone
  • Get some exercise equipment for your home. Treadmills and elliptical trainers are great, but not everyone has the money or space for one. Less expensive equipment such as yoga balls, exercise mats, stretch bands, and hand weights can help you get a workout at home too.
How can I be more active at work?

Most of us sit when we are working, often in front of a computer. In fact, less than 20 percent of Americans have physically active jobs. It can be challenging to fit physical activity into your busy workday, but here are some tips to help you get moving:

  • Get up from your chair and move around at least once an hour
  • Stand when you are talking on the phone
  • Find out whether your company can get you a stand-up or treadmill desk
  • Take the stairs instead of the elevator
  • Use your break or part of your lunch hour to walk around the building
  • Stand up and walk to a colleague's office instead of sending an email
  • Have "walking" or standing meetings with co-workers instead of sitting in a conference room

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Ranitidine Side Effects

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Vision Blurred (17)
Agitation (16)
Heart Rate Increased (16)

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Recent Reviews

Emotional Anxciety then chest pain, jaw pain on left side and headaches, I am not taking it no more. there has to be something else less tramatising to my system. It was bad enugh that i was at work when the emotional anxiety hit. not cool at all.

<strong>gracia por la informacion</strong>

*DONT_KNOW* guess that's an honest answer

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BLOOD CHOLESTEROL INCREASED Clinical Trials and Studies

Treatments might be new drugs or new combinations of drugs, new surgical procedures or devices, or new ways to use existing treatments. The goal of clinical trials is to determine if a new test or treatment works and is safe. Clinical trials can also look at other aspects of care, such as improving the quality of life for people with chronic illnesses. People participate in clinical trials for a variety of reasons. Healthy volunteers say they participate to help others and to contribute to moving science forward. Participants with an illness or disease also participate to help others, but also to possibly receive the newest treatment and to have the additional care and attention from the clinical trial staff.
Rank Status Study
1 Recruiting Comparison of Pantoprazole and Ranitidine in Dyspepsia
Condition: Dyspepsia
Interventions: Drug: Pantoprazole;   Drug: Ranitidine
Outcome Measures: Visual analogue scale score;   Need for additional drug
2 Recruiting TPI 287 in Breast Cancer Metastatic to the Brain
Condition: Breast Cancer
Interventions: Drug: TPI 287;   Drug: Dexamethasone;   Drug: Benadryl;   Drug: Ranitidine
Outcome Measure: Overall Response Rate
3 Recruiting Treatment of Orthostatic Hypotension in Autonomic Failure
Conditions: Autonomic Failure;   Orthostatic Hypotension
Interventions: Drug: Atomoxetine;   Drug: Acarbose;   Drug: Pyridostigmine Bromide;   Drug: Yohimbine;   Drug: Midodrine HCl;   Drug: placebo;   Drug: Modafinil;   Drug: Octreotide;   Other: water intake;   Drug: Diphenhydramine Hydrochloride;   Drug: Ranitidine HCL;   Drug: Tranylcypromine;   Drug: Ergotamine/ Caffeine;   Drug: Celecoxib;   Drug: Pseudoephedrine;   Drug: Methylphenidate;   Drug: Indomethacin;   Drug: Ibuprofen;   Drug: Oxymetazoline 0.05% nasal solution;   Dietary Supplement: Bovril;   Drug: Acetazolamide;   Drug: Rivastigmine tartrate;   Drug: Carbidopa/levodopa;   Device: Inflatable abdominal binder;   Device: inflatable abdominal binder (sham)
Outcome Measures: Increase in seated systolic blood pressure 1-hr post drug compared to baseline.;   Increase in standing time 1-hr post drug compared to baseline
4 Not yet recruiting The Study of Eustachian Tube Dysfunction and Laryngopharyngeal Reflux
Conditions: Eustachian Tube Dysfunction;   Laryngopharyngeal Reflux
Interventions: Drug: Omeprazole;   Drug: Ranitidine;   Drug: Pantoprazole;   Procedure: 24-Hour Diagnostic pH-Probe Test;   Procedure: Laryngoscopy
Outcome Measure: Evidence of laryngopharyngeal reflux in patients complaining of ear fullness/pressure/pain
5 Recruiting Development of Voriconazole Pharmacokinetics and Metabolism in Children and Adolescents
Conditions: Pharmacokinetics;   Voriconazole
Intervention: Drug: Midazolam/Ranitidine/Esomeprazole
Outcome Measures: Voriconazole steady-state pharmacokinetics;   Voriconazole drug metabolizing enzyme activity
6 Recruiting Clinical Trial Corticoids For Empyema And Pleural Effusion In Children
Conditions: Parapneumonic Pleural Effusion;   Empyema
Interventions: Drug: Dexamethasone;   Drug: Placebo
Outcome Measures: time to resolution;   number of children with complications.;   Number of children with complications attributable to corticoids
7 Unknown  Mechanisms of N-acetylcysteine Mediated Vascular Adverse Effects
Condition: Poisoning
Interventions: Drug: Chlorphenamine and Ranitidine;   Drug: Paracetamol
Outcome Measures: Attenuation of NAC induced vasodilatation by histamine antagonists (H1 and H2 antagonists) and/or paracetamol;   Inhibition of the inflammatory cascade contributes to a paracetamol mediated protective role against NAC adverse reactions.
8 Unknown  Antibiotic Resistant Helicobacter Pylori in Rajavithi Hospital
Condition: Dyspepsia
Intervention: Procedure: gastroscopic examination
Outcome Measures: Incidence of H. pylori Clarithromycin resistance gene;   Characteristic of H. pylori clarithromycin resistant gene mutation
9 Unknown  Efficacy of Acetilcysteine in 'Rescue' Therapy for Helicobacter Pylori Infection. Pilot Study
Condition: Helicobacter Pylori Infection
Interventions: Drug: Group A: NCA 600 mg+antibiotics;   Drug: Group B: antibiotic treatment (control)
Outcome Measure: To evaluate the usefulness of NAC as pre-treatment attempt associated with a culture-guided antibiotic therapy as rescue therapy after multi-attempts antibiotic failure
10 Recruiting Prospective Phase 2 Trial of Cabazitaxel in Patients With Temozolomide Refractory Glioblastoma Multiforme
Condition: Glioblastoma Multiforme (GBM) WHO Grade IV
Intervention: Drug: Cabazitaxel
Outcome Measures: Response including SD, PR or CR determined by MRI (modified RANO criteria);   Overall and progression-free survival;   Safety and tolerability;   Pharmacokinetics data concerning drug interactions (i.e. CYP3A induction);   Quality of life and neurocognitive functioning
11 Recruiting Standard Infusion Carboplatin Versus Prophylactic Extended Infusion Carboplatin in Patients With Patients With Recurrent, Ovary, Fallopian Tube, and Primary Peritoneal Cancer
Conditions: Ovarian Cancer;   Fallopian Tube Cancer;   Peritoneal Cancer
Intervention: Drug: carboplatin
Outcome Measures: To determine if patients have lower rates of hypersensitivity reactions compared to those treated with standard infusion carboplatin.;   Determine the rate of successful planned treatment completion of carboplatin in each group;   Perform a cost-identification analysis of extended infusion carboplatin to estimate the cost per hypersensitivity reaction prevented.;   Perform exploratory analyses to correlate hypersensitivity rate to history of atopy, prior drug allergies, number of lifetime platinum cycles, duration since last platinum, and concomitant chemotherapy agent.
12 Not yet recruiting Safety and Efficacy Study of Vintafolide and Vintafolide Plus Paclitaxel Compared to Paclitaxel Alone in Participants With Triple Negative Breast Cancer (TNBC) (MK-8109-004)
Condition: Breast Neoplasms
Interventions: Drug: Vintafolide 2.5 mg;   Drug: Paclitaxel 80 mg/m^2;   Drug: Etarfolatide;   Drug: Folic acid;   Drug: Premedication for Paclitaxel
Outcome Measures: Progression Free Survival (PFS);   Objective Response Rate (Complete Response [CR] + Partial Response [PR]);   Clinical Benefit Rate (CR + PR + Stable Disease [SD] for >=6 months);   Overall Survival (OS)
13 Recruiting MAGIC vs. CROSS Upper GI. ICORG 10-14, V3
Conditions: Adenocarcinoma of the Oesophagus;   Adenocarcinoma of the Oesophago-gastric Junction;   Oesophageal Tumours;   Junctional Tumours;   Oesophageal Cancer
Interventions: Drug: Epirubicin;   Drug: Cisplatin;   Drug: 5 Flourouracil/ Capecitabine;   Radiation: (41.4 Gy/23 fractions);   Drug: Paclitaxel;   Drug: Carboplatin
Outcome Measure: Overall survival
14 Recruiting Phase I Study of PI3(Phosphoinositol 3)-Kinase Inhibitor BAY80-6946 With Paclitaxel in Patients With Advanced Cancer
Condition: Neoplasms
Interventions: Drug: Paclitaxel;   Drug: Copanlisib (BAY80-6946)
Outcome Measures: Adverse event collection;   Maximum tolerated dose, measured by adverse event profile;   Pharmacokinetics characterized by Cmax of BAY80-6946 (and its metabolite(s), if needed);   Pharmacokinetics characterized by Cmax/D of BAY80-6946 (and its metabolite(s), if needed);   Pharmacokinetics characterized by tmax of BAY80-6946 (and its metabolite(s), if needed);   Pharmacokinetics characterized by AUC(0-tlast) of BAY80-6946 (and its metabolite(s), if needed);   Pharmacokinetics characterized by AUC (if possible) of BAY80-6946 (and its metabolite(s), if needed);   Pharmacokinetics characterized by AUC/D of BAY80-6946 (and its metabolite(s), if needed);   Pharmacokinetics characterized by half-life of BAY80-6946 (and its metabolite(s), if needed);   Pharmacokinetics characterized by partial AUC values [eg, AUC(0-25)] of BAY80-6946 (and its metabolite(s), if needed);   Pharmacokinetics characterized by clearance of BAY80-6946 (and its metabolite(s), if needed);   Pharmacokinetics characterized by volume of distribution of BAY80-6946 (and its metabolite(s), if needed);   Estimation of percent of dose excreted [unchanged or as metabolites, if relevant) renally during 0 - 25 h after start of BAY80-6946 infusion (AE,ur(0-25)] (for Cohort 4 only);   Pharmacokinetics characterized by Cmax of Paclitaxel and 6-OH paclitaxel;   Pharmacokinetics characterized by tmax of Paclitaxel and 6-OH paclitaxel;   Pharmacokinetics characterized by AUC(0-t) of Paclitaxel and 6-OH paclitaxel;   Pharmacokinetics characterized by AUC of Paclitaxel and 6-OH paclitaxel;   Pharmacokinetics characterized by half-life of Paclitaxel and 6-OH paclitaxel;   Pharmacokinetics characterized by clearance of Paclitaxel and 6-OH paclitaxel;   Pharmacokinetics characterized by volume of distribution (If possible and needed) of Paclitaxel and 6-OH paclitaxel;   Effect of BAY80-6946 on paclitaxel PK will be assessed by comparing Cmax of Cycle 1 Day 1 and Cycle 1 Day 15;   Effect of BAY80-6946 on paclitaxel PK will be assessed by comparing AUC(0-tlast) of Cycle 1 Day 1 and Cycle 1 Day 15;   Number of patients with mutational status;   Tumor Response as measured by RECIST 1.1 criteria
15 Recruiting Modulation of Autophagy in Patients With Advanced/Recurrent Non-small Cell Lung Cancer - Phase II
Conditions: Non-small Cell Lung Cancer;   Advanced Non-small Cell Lung Cancer;   Recurrent Non-small Cell Lung Cancer
Interventions: Drug: Paclitaxel;   Drug: Carboplatin;   Drug: Hydroxychloroquine;   Drug: Bevacizumab
Outcome Measures: Antitumor activity, as measured by tumor response rate of hydroxychloroquine, paclitaxel, carboplatin, and bevacizumab (for eligible patients) in patients with advanced or recurrent NSCLC cancer;   Time to progression;   Survival;   Overall survival;   Toxicity of hydroxychloroquine, paclitaxel, carboplatin, and bevacizumab (for eligible patients) in patients with advanced or recurrent NSCLC cancer
16 Unknown  Gemcitabine, Paclitaxel, Ifosfamide, and Cisplatin in Treating Patients With Progressive or Relapsed Metastatic Germ Cell Tumors
Conditions: Brain and Central Nervous System Tumors;   Extragonadal Germ Cell Tumor;   Ovarian Cancer;   Testicular Germ Cell Tumor
Interventions: Biological: filgrastim;   Biological: lenograstim;   Biological: pegfilgrastim;   Drug: cisplatin;   Drug: gemcitabine hydrochloride;   Drug: ifosfamide;   Drug: paclitaxel
Outcome Measures: Maximum tolerated dose of gemcitabine hydrochloride when administered with TIP chemotherapy comprising paclitaxel, ifosfamide, and cisplatin with growth factor support (phase I);   Response rates (phase I);   Failure-free survival (phase I);   Utility of positron emission tomography scanning after Gem-TIP chemotherapy (phase I);   Degree of dose intensification achieved with Gem-TIP chemotherapy relative to a previous Medical Research Council study with TIP alone (phase II)