Yes, Bisolol is a highly selective blocker of beta1 adrenergic receptors mainly found in the heart.
Bisolol is a highly selective beta1-blocker. Beta1 receptors are mainly found in heart making Bisolol a relatively cardioselective beta-blocker. It has very less affinity towards beta 2 receptors.
Bisolol is not known to be an addictive drug.
No, Bisolol is not a blood thinner. It is a beta blocker which can lower the blood pressure, abnormally fast heartbeat and reduces strain on the heart following a heart attack.
No, Bisolol is not a statin. Statins are a different group of medicines which are used to lower the lipid levels.
Bisolol is generally a safe medicine. However, it has its own side effects. It should only be used under a physician's guidance for the appropriate indication.
No, Bisolol is not a steroid. It is a beta-blocker.
No, Bisolol is not a nitrate. It is a highly selective beta1-blocker and mainly acts on the heart whereas nitrates are substances which cause the dilatation of the blood vessels.
Bisolol is equally lipophilic and hydrophilic. That means it is equally soluble in water as well as organic solvents.
No, Bisolol is not indicated for the treatment of anxiety. If you have such symptoms, please consult your doctor.
Q. Can I take Bisolol with amlodipine?
Bisolol, when used with amlodipine, may cause heart-related side effects. If taken together, it should only be done under medical supervision.
Q. Can I take Bisolol with tadalafil?
When taken together, tadalafil has the potential to increase the blood-pressure-lowering effect of Bisolol. Kindly consult your doctor before taking these medications together.
Q. Can I take Bisolol with ramipril?
No interactions have been reported between Bisolol and ramipril. Please consult your doctor before taking the two medicines together as this should only be done under medical supervision.
Q. Can I take Bisolol with amitriptyline?
Amitriptyline, when used along with Bisolol, may lower the blood pressure. If you need to use both the drugs together, consult your doctor.
Q. Can I take Bisolol with paracetamol?
Paracetamol is not known to have any clinically meaningful interaction with Bisolol. However, interactions may exist as paracetamol belongs to the class of medicines known as non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) and these can reduce the blood pressure lowering action of Bisolol. Please consult your doctor before taking the two medicines together.
Q. Can I take Bisolol with ibuprofen?
Ibuprofen may decrease the blood-pressure-lowering effect of Bisolol especially when taken in large doses for a prolonged period. Consult your doctor for taking both the medicines together.
Q. Can I take Bisolol with aspirin?
Aspirin especially when used in high doses with Bisolol, may reduce the blood-pressure-lowering effect of the latter drug. Non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs; pain killers) may reduce the blood lowering action of Bisolol. Please consult your doctor while taking the two medicines together.
Bisolol use has not been commonly associated with insomnia (difficulty to sleep). If you have difficulty in sleeping while using the drug, consult your doctor.
Increased sweating has not been commonly seen as a side effect of Bisolol therapy. However, it may not warrant discontinuation of therapy. Consult your doctor if you have excessive sweating while taking the drug.
Bisolol may cause muscle weakness and cramps (pain) in some patients. Consult your doctor if you experience muscle pain or weakness.
Bisolol is not seen to be associated with weight gain. However, it does not mean that weight gain may never occur. If you have any sudden changes in weight, consult your doctor.
Bisolol may cause constipation in a few patients. If you experience constipation which is affecting your normal life while taking Bisolol, please consult your doctor.
Bisolol has been associated with gastrointestinal adverse effects like nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, and constipation. Consult your doctor if you experience any such symptom.
Though not very common, Bisolol may cause breathlessness especially if taken by patients with a history of bronchial asthma. Consult your doctor immediately if you experience any such symptoms.
Studies have shown that Bisolol can cause fluctuations in blood sugar levels. It can also hide the symptoms of low blood sugar levels. Please talk to your doctor in case you are asked to take Bisolol and you have diabetes mellitus.
No, Bisolol is not a diuretic, it's a beta blocker which selectively blocks the beta receptors found in the heart and certain cells in the kidney.
Bisolol therapy has been associated with tiredness and fatigue. Consult your doctor if you experience excessive tiredness while taking Bisolol.
Bisolol is not known to cause fluid retention (swelling). If you suspect any such change while taking the medicine, please consult your doctor.
Bisolol may cause depression (feeling low) in some patients. If you have any symptoms of depression while taking Bisolol, please consult your doctor.
Dizziness is a commonly reported side effect with Bisolol especially when you are starting the therapy. Consult your doctor if you experience dizziness as it may affect your ability to drive or work with a machinery.
Bisolol may cause a headache, it is a very commonly reported side effect particularly during the initiation of therapy. Consult your doctor if you have repeated episodes of headache while taking the drug.