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Zaldiar Overdose Side Effects

Zaldiar Overdose Side Effect Reports


The following Zaldiar Overdose side effect reports were submitted by healthcare professionals and consumers.

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

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



Overdose, Subdural Haematoma

This Overdose side effect was reported by a physician from FRANCE. A patient (weight:NA) experienced the following symptoms/conditions: arthralgia. The patient was prescribed Zaldiar (dosage: NA), which was started on NS. Concurrently used drugs:
  • Previscan
  • Lexomil
When starting to take Zaldiar the consumer reported the following symptoms:
  • Overdose
  • Subdural Haematoma
These side effects may potentially be related to Zaldiar.
Coma, Extensor Plantar Response, Hypertension, Overdose

This Overdose Zaldiar side effect was reported by a health professional from FRANCE on Feb 15, 2006. A Female , 23 years of age, was treated with Zaldiar. The patient presented the following health conditions:
  • Coma
  • Extensor Plantar Response
  • Hypertension
  • Overdose
. Zaldiar dosage: NA. Additional drugs used at the same time:
  • Antarene
  • Trileptal
  • Myorel
  • Arestal
The patient was hospitalized.

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

Zaldiar Overdose Causes and Reviews


What are opioids?

Opioids, sometimes called narcotics, are a type of drug. They include strong prescription pain relievers, such as oxycodone, hydrocodone, fentanyl, and tramadol. The illegal drug heroin is also an opioid.

A health care provider may give you a prescription opioid to reduce pain after you have had a major injury or surgery. You may get them if you have severe pain from health conditions like cancer. Some health care providers prescribe them for chronic pain.

Prescription opioids used for pain relief are generally safe when taken for a short time and as prescribed by your health care provider. However, people who take opioids are at risk for opioid dependence and addiction, as well as an Overdose. These risks increase when opioids are misused. Misuse means you are not taking the medicines according to your provider's instructions, you are using them to get high, or you are taking someone else's opioids.

What is an opioid Overdose?

Opioids affect the part of the brain that regulates breathing. When people take high doses of opioids, it can lead to an Overdose, with the slowing or stopping of breathing and sometimes death.

What causes an opioid Overdose?

An opioid Overdose can happen for a variety of reasons, including if you

  • Take an opioid to get high
  • Take an extra dose of a prescription opioid or take it too often (either accidentally or on purpose)
  • Mix an opioid with other medicines, illegal drugs, or alcohol. An Overdose can be fatal when mixing an opioid and certain anxiety treatment medicines, such as Xanax or Valium.
  • Take an opioid medicine that was prescribed for someone else. Children are especially at risk of an accidental Overdose if they take medicine not intended for them.

There is also a risk of Overdose if you are getting medication-assisted treatment (MAT). MAT is a treatment for opioid abuse and addiction. Many of the medicines used for MAT are controlled substances that can be misused.

Who is at risk for an opioid Overdose?

Anyone who takes an opioid can be at risk of an Overdose, but you are at higher risk if you

  • Take illegal opioids
  • Take more opioid medicine than you are prescribed
  • Combine opioids with other medicines and/or alcohol
  • Have certain medical conditions, such as sleep apnea, or reduced kidney or liver function
  • Are over 65 years old
What are the signs of an opioid Overdose?

The signs of an opioid Overdose include

  • The person's face is extremely pale and/or feels clammy to the touch
  • Their body goes limp
  • Their fingernails or lips have a purple or blue color
  • They start vomiting or making gurgling noises
  • They cannot be awakened or are unable to speak
  • Their breathing or heartbeat slows or stops
What should I do if I think that someone is having an opioid Overdose?

If you think someone is having an opioid Overdose,

  • Call 9-1-1 immediately
  • Administer naloxone, if it is available. Naloxone is a safe medication that can quickly stop an opioid Overdose. It can be injected into the muscle or sprayed into the nose to rapidly block the effects of the opioid on the body.
  • Try to keep the person awake and breathing
  • Lay the person on their side to prevent choking
  • Stay with the person until emergency workers arrive
Can an opioid Overdose be prevented?

There are steps you can take to help prevent an Overdose:

  • Take your medicine exactly as prescribed by your health care provider. Do not take more medicine at once or take medicine more often than you are supposed to.
  • Never mix pain medicines with alcohol, sleeping pills, or illegal substances
  • Store medicine safely where children or pets can't reach it. Consider using a medicine lockbox. Besides keeping children safe, it also prevents someone who lives with you or visits your house from stealing your medicines.
  • Dispose of unused medicine promptly

If you take an opioid, it is also important to teach your family and friends how to respond to an Overdose. If you are at high risk for an Overdose, ask your health care provider about whether you need a prescription for naloxone.


Zaldiar Overdose Reviews

Wed, 09 Jun 2010

Newborn in Peru, diagnosed with neonatal encephalopay, after her mother was given with Zaldiar two days during breast feeding.

Sun, 28 Mar 2010

tremblements, nauseacutees, perte d'eacutequilibre

Thu, 04 Mar 2010
After taking Zaldiar I experienced bowel cramps that got so bad I had to stop taking it.
DISCLAIMER: ALL DATA PROVIDED AS-IS, refer to terms of use for additional information.

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Top Zaldiar Side Effects

Vomiting (16)
Nausea (15)
Somnolence (14)
Vision Blurred (13)
Hallucination (13)
Dizziness (12)
Vertigo (10)
Confusional State (8)
Hyperhidrosis (8)
Abdominal Pain (7)
Intentional Overdose (6)
Malaise (6)
International Normalised Ratio Increased (6)
Hypertension (5)
Pyrexia (5)
Dehydration (5)
Loss Of Consciousness (5)
Hypotension (5)
Syncope (4)
Abdominal Pain Upper (4)
Urinary Incontinence (4)
Thrombocytopenia (4)
Peripheral Coldness (4)
Disorientation (4)
Coma (4)
Dyspnoea (4)
Asthenia (3)
Fall (3)
Rash (3)
Convulsion (3)
Bradycardia (3)
Pruritus (3)
Incorrect Dose Administered (3)
Headache (3)
Agranulocytosis (3)
Cardiac Arrest (3)
Osteitis (2)
Osteomyelitis (2)
Ocular Hypertension (2)
Oedema (2)
Oedema Peripheral (2)
Oral Fungal Infection (2)
Anxiety (2)
Overdose (2)
Palatal Oedema (2)
Pneumonia (2)
Abortion (2)
Agitation (2)
Anaemia (2)
Arthralgia (2)

➢ More

Zaldiar Common Side Effects

If you experienced any harmful or unwanted effects of Mucinex, please share your experience. This could help to raise awareness about Mucinex side effects, identify uknown risks and inform health professionals and patients taking Mucinex.

Examples: headache, dizziness

The most commonly reported Zaldiar side effects (click to view or check a box to report):

Vomiting (16)
Nausea (14)
Somnolence (12)
Dizziness (9)
Hyperhidrosis (8)
Abdominal Pain (7)
Intentional Overdose (6)
Malaise (6)
Vision Blurred (6)
International Normalised Ratio Increased (6)
Hallucination (6)
Vertigo (5)
Hypotension (5)
Loss Of Consciousness (5)
Hypertension (5)
Dehydration (5)
Pyrexia (5)
Syncope (4)
Thrombocytopenia (4)
Abdominal Pain Upper (4)

➢ More


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