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Viagra Visual Disturbance Side Effects

Viagra Visual Disturbance Side Effect Reports


The following Viagra Visual Disturbance side effect reports were submitted by healthcare professionals and consumers.

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

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



Dizziness, Loss Of Consciousness, Malaise, Visual Disturbance

This Visual Disturbance side effect was reported by a physician from FRANCE. A patient (weight:NA) experienced the following symptoms/conditions: NA. The patient was prescribed Viagra (dosage: NA), which was started on NS. Concurrently used drugs:
  • Avlocardyl
When starting to take Viagra the consumer reported the following symptoms:
  • Dizziness
  • Loss Of Consciousness
  • Malaise
  • Visual Disturbance
These side effects may potentially be related to Viagra.
Cerebral Infarction, Visual Disturbance

This Visual Disturbance Viagra side effect was reported by a physician from UNITED STATES on Feb 22, 2008. A male , weighting 200.4 lb, was diagnosed with and was treated with Viagra. The patient presented the following health conditions:
  • Cerebral Infarction
  • Visual Disturbance
. Viagra dosage: NA. Additional drugs used at the same time:
  • Rosiglitazone
  • Hytrin
  • Omeprazole
  • Lisinopril
  • Glipizide
  • Amlodipine
Visual Disturbance

This is a Viagra side effect report of a patient (weight:NA) from UNITED STATES, suffering from the following symptoms/conditions: erectile dysfunction, who was treated with Viagra (dosage:NA, start time: NS), combined with: NA., and developed a serious reaction and a Visual Disturbance side effect. The patient presented with:
  • Visual Disturbance
which developed after the beginning of treatment. This side effect report can indicate a possible existence of increased vulnerability to Viagra treatment in patients suffering from erectile dysfunction, resulting in Visual Disturbance.

Cerebral Infarction, Visual Disturbance

A patient (weight: NA) from UNITED STATES with the following symptoms: erectile dysfunction started Viagra treatment (dosage: NA) on Jan 01, 2004. Soon after starting Viagra treatment, the consumer experienced several side effects, including:
  • Cerebral Infarction
  • Visual Disturbance
. Concurrently used drugs:
  • Rosiglitazone
  • Hytrin
  • Omeprazole
  • Lisinopril
  • Glipizide
  • Amlodipine
This finding indicates that some patients can be more vulnerable to developing Viagra side effects, such as Visual Disturbance.
Visual Disturbance

A patient from THAILAND was prescribed and started Viagra on Feb 04, 2008. Patient felt the following Viagra side effects: visual disturbance Additional patient health information: male , 50 years of age, The consumer reported the following symptoms: . Viagra dosage: NA. Concurrently used drugs: NA.
Visual Disturbance

This report suggests a potential Viagra Visual Disturbance side effect(s) that can have serious consequences. A 50-year-old patient from THAILAND (weight:NA) was diagnosed with the following health condition(s): NA and used Viagra (dosage: NA) starting NS. Soon after starting Viagra the patient began experiencing various side effects, including:
  • Visual Disturbance
Drugs used concurrently:NA. Although Viagra demonstrated significant improvements in a number of clinically relevant cases, troublesome symptoms, such as Visual Disturbance, may still occur.
Visual Disturbance

An adverse event was reported by a pharmacist on Jan 11, 2008 by a male taking Viagra (dosage: NA) . Location: THAILAND , 50 years of age, patient began experiencing various side effects, including: Directly after treatment started, patient experienced the unwanted or unexpected Viagra side effects: visual disturbance. Additional medications/treatments:
Loss Of Consciousness, Malaise, Visual Disturbance

This Visual Disturbance problem was reported by a consumer or non-health professional from FRANCE. A 61-year-old patient (weight: NA) was diagnosed with the following medical condition(s): NA.On NS a consumer started treatment with Viagra (dosage: NA). The following drugs/medications were being taken at the same time: NA. When commencing Viagra, the patient experienced the following unwanted symptoms /side effects:
  • Loss Of Consciousness
  • Malaise
  • Visual Disturbance
Although all drugs are carefully tested before they are licensed for use, they carry potential side effect risks. Some side effects, such as Visual Disturbance, may become evident only after a product is in use by the general population.
Eye Disorder, Somnolence, Visual Disturbance

This is a Viagra side effect report of a 63-year-old patient (weight: NA) from SLOVENIA. The patient developed the following symptoms/conditions: erectile dysfunction and was treated with Viagra (dosage: NA) starting NS. Concurrently used drugs:
  • Nakom
  • Requip
  • Comtan
Soon after that, the consumer experienced the following of symptoms:
  • Eye Disorder
  • Somnolence
  • Visual Disturbance
This opens a possibility that Viagra could cause Visual Disturbance and that some patients may be more susceptible.
Visual Disturbance

This Visual Disturbance side effect was reported by a consumer or non-health professional from UNITED STATES on Nov 27, 2007. A patient from UNITED STATES , weighting 149.9 lb, was diagnosed with and was treated with Viagra. Directly after treatment started, patient experienced the unwanted or unexpected Viagra side effects: visual disturbance. Viagra dosage: NA.
Associated medications used:
  • Protonix
  • Montelukast Sodium
  • Vitamins
These side effects may potentially be related to Viagra.
Photopsia, Vision Blurred, Visual Disturbance

This Visual Disturbance side effect was reported by a consumer or non-health professional from UNITED STATES. A 73-year-old patient (weight:NA) experienced the following symptoms/conditions: erectile dysfunction. The patient was prescribed Viagra (dosage: 1 90 Min. Before Sex Po), which was started on Nov 28, 2006. Concurrently used drugs: NA. When starting to take Viagra the consumer reported the following symptoms:
  • Photopsia
  • Vision Blurred
  • Visual Disturbance
These side effects may potentially be related to Viagra.
Macular Oedema, Papilloedema, Visual Disturbance

This Visual Disturbance Viagra side effect was reported by a physician from GERMANY on Oct 24, 2007. A male , 27 years of age, was treated with Viagra. The patient presented the following health conditions:
  • Macular Oedema
  • Papilloedema
  • Visual Disturbance
. Viagra dosage: NA. Additional drugs used at the same time: NA.
Papilloedema, Visual Disturbance, Visual Field Defect

This is a Viagra side effect report of a patient (weight:NA) from UNITED STATES, suffering from the following symptoms/conditions: erectile dysfunction, who was treated with Viagra (dosage:NA, start time: NS), combined with:
  • Ziac
  • Lantus
  • Humalog
  • Lortab
, and developed a serious reaction and a Visual Disturbance side effect. The patient presented with:
  • Papilloedema
  • Visual Disturbance
  • Visual Field Defect
which developed after the beginning of treatment. This side effect report can indicate a possible existence of increased vulnerability to Viagra treatment in patients suffering from erectile dysfunction, resulting in Visual Disturbance.
Eye Injury, Optic Ischaemic Neuropathy, Scotoma, Visual Disturbance

A patient (weight: NA) from UNITED STATES with the following symptoms: erectile dysfunction started Viagra treatment (dosage: NA) on NS. Soon after starting Viagra treatment, the consumer experienced several side effects, including:
  • Eye Injury
  • Optic Ischaemic Neuropathy
  • Scotoma
  • Visual Disturbance
. Concurrently used drugs: NA. This finding indicates that some patients can be more vulnerable to developing Viagra side effects, such as Visual Disturbance.
Optic Ischaemic Neuropathy, Visual Disturbance

A patient from UNITED STATES was prescribed and started Viagra on May 04, 2007. After Viagra was administered, patient encountered several Viagra side effects: optic ischaemic neuropathy, visual disturbance Additional patient health information: male , weighting 195.1 lb, The consumer reported the following symptoms: was diagnosed with and. Viagra dosage: NA. Concurrently used drugs: NA.
Retinal Artery Occlusion, Visual Disturbance

This report suggests a potential Viagra Visual Disturbance side effect(s) that can have serious consequences. A patient from UNITED STATES (weight:NA) was diagnosed with the following health condition(s): erectile dysfunction and used Viagra (dosage: NA) starting Jul 01, 1998. Soon after starting Viagra the patient began experiencing various side effects, including:
  • Retinal Artery Occlusion
  • Visual Disturbance
Drugs used concurrently:
  • Flonase
  • Tylenol
  • Vitamin Cap
  • Calcium Chloride
  • Maalox Fast Blocker
  • Ascorbic Acid
  • Vitamin E
Although Viagra demonstrated significant improvements in a number of clinically relevant cases, troublesome symptoms, such as Visual Disturbance, may still occur.
Visual Disturbance

An adverse event was reported by a consumer or non-health professional on May 04, 2007 by a male taking Viagra (dosage: NA) was diagnosed with and. Location: UNITED STATES , weighting 280.0 lb, patient began experiencing various side effects, including: Patient felt the following Viagra side effects: visual disturbance. Additional medications/treatments:
Optic Ischaemic Neuropathy, Vision Blurred, Visual Disturbance

This Visual Disturbance problem was reported by a consumer or non-health professional from UNITED STATES. A patient (weight: NA) was diagnosed with the following medical condition(s): erectile dysfunction.On NS a consumer started treatment with Viagra (dosage: NA). The following drugs/medications were being taken at the same time: NA. When commencing Viagra, the patient experienced the following unwanted symptoms /side effects:
  • Optic Ischaemic Neuropathy
  • Vision Blurred
  • Visual Disturbance
Although all drugs are carefully tested before they are licensed for use, they carry potential side effect risks. Some side effects, such as Visual Disturbance, may become evident only after a product is in use by the general population.
Chest Pain, Visual Disturbance

This is a Viagra side effect report of a 43-year-old patient (weight: NA) from UNITED STATES. The patient developed the following symptoms/conditions: erectile dysfunction and was treated with Viagra (dosage: (100 Mg)) starting Feb 01, 2005. Concurrently used drugs:
  • Paxil
  • Fosamax
  • Calcium With Vitamin D (calcium Phosphate, Calcium Sodium Lactate, Erg
  • Combivent
Soon after that, the consumer experienced the following of symptoms:
  • Chest Pain
  • Visual Disturbance
The patient was hospitalized. This opens a possibility that Viagra could cause Visual Disturbance and that some patients may be more susceptible.
Angina Pectoris, Dizziness, Flushing, Headache, Visual Disturbance

This Visual Disturbance side effect was reported by a consumer or non-health professional from UNITED STATES on Nov 28, 2005. A patient from UNITED STATES , weighting 400.0 lb, was diagnosed with and was treated with Viagra. Patient felt the following Viagra side effects: angina pectoris, dizziness, flushing, headache, visual disturbance. Viagra dosage: 50 Mg (50 Mg, 1 As Necesasry).
Multiple prescriptions taken:
  • Insulin
  • Actos
  • Zoloft
  • Fibermed (fibre, Dietary)
  • Glucosamine Sulfate (glucosamine Sulfate)
These side effects may potentially be related to Viagra.
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DISCLAIMER: ALL DATA PROVIDED AS-IS, refer to terms of use for additional information.

Viagra Visual Disturbance Causes and Reviews


What are migraines?

Migraines are a recurring type of headache. They cause moderate to severe pain that is throbbing or pulsing. The pain is often on one side of your head. You may also have other symptoms, such as nausea and weakness. You may be sensitive to light and sound.

Who gets migraines?

About 12 percent of Americans get migraines. They can affect anyone, but you are more likely to have them if you

  • Are a woman. Women are three times more likely than men to get migraines.
  • Have a family history of migraines. Most people with migraines have family members who have migraines.
  • Have other medical conditions, such as depression, anxiety, bipolar disorder, sleep disorders, and epilepsy.
What causes migraines?

Researchers believe that migraine has a genetic cause. There are also a number of factors that can trigger a migraine, including

  • Stress
  • Anxiety
  • Hormonal changes in women
  • Bright or flashing lights
  • Loud noises
  • Strong smells
  • Medicines
  • Too much or not enough sleep
  • Sudden changes in weather or environment
  • Overexertion (too much physical activity)
  • Tobacco
  • Caffeine or caffeine withdrawal
  • Skipped meals
  • Medication overuse (taking medicine for migraines too often)
  • Certain foods and food additives such as
    • Alcohol
    • Chocolate
    • Aged cheeses
    • Monosodium glutamate (MSG)
    • Some fruits and nuts
    • Fermented or pickled goods
    • Yeast
    • Cured or processed meats
What are the symptoms of migraines?

There are four different phases of migraines. You may not always go through every phase each time you have a migraine.

  • Prodome. This phase starts up to 24 hours before you get the migraine. You have early signs and symptoms, such as food cravings, unexplained mood changes, uncontrollable yawning, fluid retention, and increased urination.
  • Aura. If you have this phase, you might see flashing or bright lights or zig-zag lines. You may have muscle weakness or feel like you are being touched or grabbed. An aura can happen just before or during a migraine.
  • Headache. A migraine usually starts gradually and then becomes more severe. It typically causes throbbing or pulsing pain, which is often on one side of your head. But sometimes you can have a migraine without a headache. Other migraine symptoms may include
    • Increased sensitivity to light, noise, and odors
    • Nausea and vomiting
    • Worsened pain when you move, cough, or sneeze
  • Postdrome (following the headache). You may feel exhausted, weak, and confused after a migraine. This can last up to a day.

Migraines are more common in the morning; people often wake up with them. Some people have migraines at predictable times, such as before menstruation or on weekends following a stressful week of work.

How are migraines diagnosed?

To make a diagnosis, your health care provider will

  • Take your medical history
  • Ask about your symptoms
  • Do a physical and neurological exam

An important part of diagnosing migraines is to rule out other medical conditions which could be causing the symptoms. So you may also have blood tests, an MRI or CT scan, or other tests.

How are migraines treated?

There is no cure for migraines. Treatment focuses on relieving symptoms and preventing additional attacks.

There are different types of medicines to relieve symptoms. They include triptan drugs, ergotamine drugs, and pain relievers. The sooner you take the medicine, the more effective it is.

There are also other things you can do to feel better:

  • Resting with your eyes closed in a quiet, darkened room
  • Placing a cool cloth or ice pack on your forehead
  • Drinking fluids

There are some lifestyle changes you can make to prevent migraines:

  • Stress management strategies, such as exercise, relaxation techniques, and biofeedback, may reduce the number and severity of migraines. Biofeedback uses electronic devices to teach you to control certain body functions, such as your heartbeat, blood pressure, and muscle tension.
  • Make a log of what seems to trigger your migraines. You can learn what you need to avoid, such as certain foods and medicines. It also help you figure out what you should do, such as establishing a consistent sleep schedule and eating regular meals.
  • Hormone therapy may help some women whose migraines seem to be linked to their menstrual cycle
  • If you have obesity, losing weight may also be helpful

If you have frequent or severe migraines, you may need to take medicines to prevent further attacks. Talk with your health care provider about which drug would be right for you.

Certain natural treatments, such as riboflavin (vitamin B2) and coenzyme Q10, may help prevent migraines. If your magnesium level is low, you can try taking magnesium. There is also an herb, butterbur, which some people take to prevent migraines. But butterbur may not be safe for long-term use. Always check with your health care provider before taking any supplements.

NIH: National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke


Viagra Visual Disturbance Reviews

Tue, 08 May 2012

My penis enlarged 6X and is still hard!

Tue, 14 Feb 2012

`my husband was given a sampl;e but it has no instructions on when to take

Tue, 01 Mar 2011
Blepharospasm.
DISCLAIMER: ALL DATA PROVIDED AS-IS, refer to terms of use for additional information.

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