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Mecobalamin Hepatic Function Abnormal Side Effects

Mecobalamin Hepatic Function Abnormal Side Effect Reports


The following Mecobalamin Hepatic Function Abnormal side effect reports were submitted by healthcare professionals and consumers.

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

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



Alanine Aminotransferase Increased, Aspartate Aminotransferase Increased, Blood Alkaline Phosphatase Increased, Blood Glucose Decreased, Blood Lactate Dehydrogenase Increased, Hepatic Function Abnormal, Hypoglycaemia, Pyrexia

This Hepatic Function Abnormal side effect was reported by a health professional from JAPAN. A 24-year-old patient (weight:NA) experienced the following symptoms/conditions: hypoaesthesia. The patient was prescribed Mecobalamin (dosage: Unk, Unk), which was started on Jul 19, 1997. Concurrently used drugs:
  • Goshajinkigan (Unk, Unk)
  • Insulin
  • Troglitazone (Unk, Unk)
  • Tegretol
When starting to take Mecobalamin the consumer reported the following symptoms:
  • Alanine Aminotransferase Increased
  • Aspartate Aminotransferase Increased
  • Blood Alkaline Phosphatase Increased
  • Blood Glucose Decreased
  • Blood Lactate Dehydrogenase Increased
  • Hepatic Function Abnormal
  • Hypoglycaemia
  • Pyrexia
The patient was hospitalized. These side effects may potentially be related to Mecobalamin.
Alanine Aminotransferase Increased, Aspartate Aminotransferase Increased, Blood Alkaline Phosphatase Increased, Blood Glucose Decreased, Blood Lactate Dehydrogenase Increased, Hepatic Function Abnormal, Hypoglycaemia, Pyrexia

This Hepatic Function Abnormal Mecobalamin side effect was reported by a health professional from JAPAN on Jan 09, 2007. A male , 24 years of age, was diagnosed with and was treated with Mecobalamin. The patient presented the following health conditions:
  • Alanine Aminotransferase Increased
  • Aspartate Aminotransferase Increased
  • Blood Alkaline Phosphatase Increased
  • Blood Glucose Decreased
  • Blood Lactate Dehydrogenase Increased
  • Hepatic Function Abnormal
  • Hypoglycaemia
  • Pyrexia
. Mecobalamin dosage: NA. Additional drugs used at the same time:
  • Goshajinkigan
  • Insulin
  • Troglitazone
  • Carbamazepine
The patient was hospitalized.

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

Mecobalamin Hepatic Function Abnormal Causes and Reviews


What is fatty liver disease?

Your liver is the largest organ inside your body. It helps your body digest food, store energy, and remove poisons. Fatty liver disease is a condition in which fat builds up in your liver. There are two main types:

  • Nonalcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD)
  • Alcoholic fatty liver disease, also called alcoholic steatohepatitis
What is nonalcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD)?

NAFLD is a type of fatty liver disease that is not related to heavy alcohol use. There are two kinds:

  • Simple fatty liver, in which you have fat in your liver but little or no inflammation or liver cell damage. Simple fatty liver typically does not get bad enough to cause liver damage or complications.
  • Nonalcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH), in which you have inflammation and liver cell damage, as well as fat in your liver. Inflammation and liver cell damage can cause fibrosis, or scarring, of the liver. NASH may lead to cirrhosis or liver cancer.
What is alcoholic fatty liver disease?

Alcoholic fatty liver disease is due to heavy alcohol use. Your liver breaks down most of the alcohol you drink, so it can be removed from your body. But the process of breaking it down can generate harmful substances. These substances can damage liver cells, promote inflammation, and weaken your body's natural defenses. The more alcohol that you drink, the more you damage your liver. Alcoholic fatty liver disease is the earliest stage of alcohol-related liver disease. The next stages are alcoholic hepatitis and cirrhosis.

Who gets fatty liver disease?

Researchers do not know the cause of nonalcoholic fatty liver (NAFLD). They do know that it is more common in people who

  • Have type 2 diabetes and prediabetes
  • Are obese
  • Are middle aged or older (although children can also get it)
  • Are Hispanic, followed by non-Hispanic whites. It is less common in African Americans.
  • Have high levels of fats in the blood, such as cholesterol and triglycerides
  • Have high blood pressure
  • Take certain drugs, such as corticosteroids and some cancer drugs
  • Have certain metabolic disorders, including metabolic syndrome
  • Have rapid weight loss
  • Have certain infections, such as hepatitis C
  • Have been exposed to some toxins

NAFLD affects about 25 percent of people in the world. As the rates of obesity, type 2 diabetes, and high cholesterol are rising in the United States, so is the rate of NAFLD. NAFLD is the most common chronic liver disorder in the United States.

Alcoholic fatty liver disease only happens in people who are heavy drinkers, especially those who have been drinking for a long period of time. The risk is higher for heavy drinkers who are women, are obese, or have certain genetic mutations.

What are the symptoms of fatty liver disease?

Both NAFLD and alcoholic fatty liver disease are usually silent diseases with few or no symptoms. If you do have symptoms, you may feel tired or have discomfort in the upper right side of your abdomen.

How do I know if I have fatty liver disease?

Because there are often no symptoms, it is not easy to find fatty liver disease. Your doctor may suspect that you have it if you get abnormal results on liver tests that you had for other reasons. To make a diagnosis, your doctor will use

  • Your medical history
  • A physical exam
  • Various tests, including blood and imaging tests, and sometimes a biopsy

As part of the medical history, your doctor will ask about your alcohol use, to find out whether fat in your liver is a sign of alcoholic fatty liver disease or nonalcoholic fatty liver (NAFLD). He or she will also ask which medicines you take, to try to determine whether a medicine is causing your NAFLD.

During the physical exam, your doctor will examine your body and check your weight and height. Your doctor will look for signs of fatty liver disease, such as

  • An enlarged liver
  • Signs of cirrhosis, such as jaundice, a condition that causes your skin and whites of your eyes to turn yellow

You will likely have blood tests, including liver function tests and blood count tests. In some cases you may also have imaging tests, like those that check for fat in the liver and the stiffness of your liver. Liver stiffness can mean fibrosis, which is scarring of the liver. In some cases you may also need a liver biopsy to confirm the diagnosis, and to check how bad the liver damage is.

What are the treatments for fatty liver disease?

Doctors recommend weight loss for nonalcoholic fatty liver. Weight loss can reduce fat in the liver, inflammation, and fibrosis. If your doctor thinks that a certain medicine is the cause of your NAFLD, you should stop taking that medicine. But check with your doctor before stopping the medicine. You may need to get off the medicine gradually, and you might need to switch to another medicine instead.

There are no medicines that have been approved to treat NAFLD. Studies are investigating whether a certain diabetes medicine or Vitamin E can help, but more studies are needed.

The most important part of treating alcohol-related fatty liver disease is to stop drinking alcohol. If you need help doing that, you may want to see a therapist or participate in an alcohol recovery program. There are also medicines that can help, either by reducing your cravings or making you feel sick if you drink alcohol.

Both alcoholic fatty liver disease and one type of nonalcoholic fatty liver disease (nonalcoholic steatohepatitis) can lead to cirrhosis. Doctors can treat the health problems caused by cirrhosis with medicines, operations, and other medical procedures. If the cirrhosis leads to liver failure, you may need a liver transplant.

What are some lifestyle changes that can help with fatty liver disease?

If you have any of the types of fatty liver disease, there are some lifestyle changes that can help:

  • Eat a healthy diet, limiting salt and sugar, plus eating lots of fruits, vegetables, and whole grains
  • Get vaccinations for hepatitis A and B, the flu and pneumococcal disease. If you get hepatitis A or B along with fatty liver, it is more likely to lead to liver failure. People with chronic liver disease are more likely to get infections, so the other two vaccinations are also important.
  • Get regular exercise, which can help you lose weight and reduce fat in the liver
  • Talk with your doctor before using dietary supplements, such as vitamins, or any complementary or alternative medicines or medical practices. Some herbal remedies can damage your liver.

Mecobalamin Hepatic Function Abnormal Reviews

Sun, 30 May 2010

i am mania lover. using priadal 600 mg and prothaidan 25mg . Dr. give me Mecobalamin. and after using drug within one day my blood pressure lower down. now i reduced the tablet to one from three.
do you suggest any other way. thanks . Rashid

Sat, 20 Mar 2010

i am promoting Mecobalamin nd i want to to increase my knowledge about this molecule

Thu, 30 Dec 2010

You should consider a HRCT abdomen and pelvis and a radioactive contrast CSF CT ranging from T12 - S5 hopefully it will give you frim diagnosis.

Mon, 30 Jan 2012

i m promoting this sult so i want to increase my knowladge about Mecobalamin

Fri, 22 Jan 2010

I will help the destitutes

Sat, 12 Jan 2013

Hi I am a 23 year man with height 6' 4'' and weight 60 kg. recently i am diagnosed with Hepatitis B with HBV PCR test and my consultant said that i have a immune tolerance against it and there is no need of medicinal therapy at the moment. he has asked me to randomly undergo the tests of SGPT/ALT every 3 months and HBV PCR every 6 months. besides that according to my height, I am under weight and i want to put weight suitable as per my height. secondly i am facing the symptoms of premature ejaculation, I ejaculate while sleeping (though I have no intention of it and neither I wanted it to occur) and it is chewing up my overall health. Please Help me. 

Fri, 08 Apr 2011

Hello.My father, Dr. Naseer Ahmed, an MBBS doctor, aged 75, uses Neuromet (Mecobalamin). He is suffering from spinal stenosis of lumbar spine with severe pain around the lumbo-sacred region and left sciatica since 2004 and has underwent 4 spinal surgeries with no effect of relief.He takes an injection of Neuromet (Mecobalamin) daily since 17th,march 2011. how many doses should he take which do not lead to toxic affects. moreover he was curious if Mecobalamin would help as a relief to pain in this spinal stenosis ; whether this would prove beneficial?and how long would be this therapy.

Sat, 29 Jan 2011

hy i.m pharmacesit and i got some information about medicine

Thu, 02 Sep 2010

sir since 2 years i am experiencing electric shocks in my legs today i have started taking neuromet tablet is it safe to take and how much should i take i am feeling big electric shocks in my both legs often but no pains in legs today is 2-9-2010 which medicine i should take and for how long , be my friend i am friend of friends and believ in love , goodness and keeping others happy , u can reply or contact me on and send me e-mail on ' drshafiqar.com ' .
bye
thanks

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

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Top Mecobalamin Side Effects

Blood Glucose Decreased (13)
Cardiac Failure (11)
Myelodysplastic Syndrome (6)
Blood Pressure Diastolic Decreased (5)
Blood Lactate Dehydrogenase Increased (5)
Dermatitis Exfoliative (4)
Dizziness (4)
Headache (4)
Alanine Aminotransferase Increased (3)
Hepatic Function Abnormal (3)
Haematemesis (2)
Aspartate Aminotransferase Increased (2)
Haemorrhoids (2)
Pyrexia (2)
Disseminated Intravascular Coagulation (2)
Hypoglycaemia (2)
Blood Alkaline Phosphatase Increased (2)
Decreased Appetite (2)
Conjunctivitis (1)
Blood Albumin Decreased (1)
Cholangitis Acute (1)
Diabetes Mellitus Inadequate Control (1)
Liver Carcinoma Ruptured (1)
Liver Disorder (1)
Ascites (1)
Dermatitis (1)
Rheumatoid Arthritis (1)
Blood Pressure Decreased (1)
Ingrowing Nail (1)
Chills (1)
Metabolic Acidosis (1)
Stem Cell Transplant (1)
Tremor (1)
Renal Impairment (1)
Diffuse Large B-cell Lymphoma (1)
Hypotension (1)
Inadequate Analgesia (1)
Hyperkeratosis (1)
Hyperkalaemia (1)
Heart Rate Decreased (1)
Vomiting (1)
Memory Impairment (1)
Melaena (1)
Neoplasm Malignant (1)
Paronychia (1)
Myocardial Infarction (1)
Muscular Weakness (1)
Malaise (1)
Vertigo (1)
Rectal Ulcer Haemorrhage (1)

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