1mg, best e pharmacy in India
Rs.9.53for 1 strip(s) (10 tablets each)
1
Unfortunately, we don't have any more items in stock
Report Error

Composition FOR GLIPIN MF

Glipizide(500 mg),Metformin(NA)

food interaction for GLIPIN MF

alcohol interaction for GLIPIN MF

pregnancy interaction for GLIPIN MF

lactation interaction for GLIPIN MF

food
alcohol
pregnancy
lactation
There is no data available. Please consult doctor before consuming the drug.
Taking Glipizide with alcohol may reduceblood sugar levels in diabetic patients.
Taking metformin with alcohol may cause lactic acidosis and you may experience malaise, respiratory distress, slow or irregular heartbeat, somnolence, abdominal upset, or other unusual symptoms.
UNSAFE
Glipin mf tablet may be unsafe to use during pregnancy.
Animal studies have shown adverse effects on the foetus, however, there are limited human studies. The benefits from use in pregnant women may be acceptable despite the risk. Please consult your doctor.
WEIGH RISKS VS. BENEFITS
Glipin mf tablet is probably safe to use during breastfeeding. Please consult your doctor.
SAFE

SALT INFORMATION FOR GLIPIN MF

Glipizide(500 mg)

Uses

Glipizide is used in the treatment of type 2 diabetes

How it works

Glipizide increases the amount of insulin released by the pancreas, which in turn lowers the blood glucose levels.

Common side effects

Fall in blood sugar level, Nausea, Headache, Dizziness
Metformin(NA)

Uses

Metformin is used in the treatment of type 2 diabetes and polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS)

How it works

Metformin restores the body's ability to use insulin, lowering the blood sugar levels. Metformin also lowers the amount of glucose absorbed from food into the intestines and lowers the glucose production in the liver.

Common side effects

Nausea, Vomiting, Altered taste, Abdominal pain, Diarrhoea, Loss of appetite

SUBSTITUTES FOR GLIPIN MF

No substitutes found

Top Diabetologists

Expert advice FOR GLIPIN MF

  • Type 2 diabetes can be controlled with a proper diet alone or a diet along with exercise. A planned diet and exercising are always important when you have diabetes, even when you are taking antidiabetic medicines.
  • Low blood sugar is life-threatening. Low blood sugar may develop due to:
    • Delay or missing scheduled meals or snacks. 
    • Exercising more than usual. 
    • Drinking a significant amount of alcohol.
    • Using too much insulin. 
    • Sickness (vomiting or diarrhea).
  • Symptoms of low blood sugar (alarming signs) are fast heartbeat, sweating, cool and pale skin, feeling shaky, confusion or irritability, headache, nausea, and nightmares. Make sure that you have access to quick-acting sugar sources that treat low blood sugar. Consuming some form of quick-acting sugars immediately after the appearance of the symptoms will prevent the low blood sugar levels from worsening.
  • Consuming alcohol may increase the chance of severe low blood sugar.
  • Glipizide does not help patients who have type 1 diabetes.

Frequently asked questions FOR GLIPIN MF

Glipizide

Q.

Can you take glipizide with sulfa allergy?
You can take glipizide if you are not allergic to glipizide or drugs from the same class i.e. sulphonylureas, sulphonamides or to any ingredients of the glipizide table. Glipizide is not contraindicated in patient with sulfa allergy

Q.

Can you take glipizide with or without metformin?
You can take glipizide with or without metformin. However, always follow doctor's advice regarding its use

Q.

Can I take glipizide with insulin?
Yes. However, always follow doctor's advice regarding its use

Show More
Q.

Can I take glipizide with levothyroxine?
When levothyroxine is taken with glipizide, it may compromise the blood sugar controlling effect of glipizide. However, levothyroxine and glipizide can be taken together at a dose and schedule advised by your doctor

Q.

Can I take glipizide with paracetamol (Tylenol)?
Glipizide and paracetamol have no known adverse drug interactions and can be taken together. However, always follow doctor's advice regarding its use

Q.

Can I take glipizide with ibuprofen?
Concomitant administration of glipizide with ibuprofen may cause excessive lowering of the blood sugar level (hypoglycemia).Ibuprofen can be taken with glipizide if indicated provided that you follow the advice of the doctor regarding the dose and schedule of use of drugs.

Metformin

Q.

What is metformin?
Metformin is an antidiabetic drug used to control high blood sugar levels in newly-diagnosed type 2 diabetes patients, along with modifications in diet and exercise.

Q.

Is metformin safe?
Metformin is generally safe if taken at prescribed doses for the prescribed duration as advised by your doctor.

Q.

Can I take metformin forever?
Metformin should be taken at prescribed doses for the prescribed duration as advised by your doctor.

Show More
Q.

Is metformin a sulfonylurea?
No, metformin is not a sulfonylurea.

Q.

Is metformin a steroid?
No, metformin is not a steroid.

Q.

Is metformin taken before meals?
It is preferred to take metformin with food.

Q.

Is metformin safe in pregnancy or contraindicated?
No relevant data is available for use of metformin in pregnancy. Animal studies do not indicate any harmful effect. Please consult your doctor before taking metformin during pregnancy.

Q.

Is metformin safe for weight loss?
Metformin is not indicated for weight loss.

Q.

Is metformin good for fatty liver?r
Metformin is not indicated for the treatment of fatty liver.

Q.

Can I take metformin without food?
It is better to take metformin with food.

Q.

Can I take metformin with alcohol?
Taking metformin with alcohol may cause lactic acidosis and you may experience malaise, respiratory distress, slow or irregular heartbeat, somnolence, abdominal upset, or other unusual symptom. It is better to avoid taking alcohol while you are taking metformin.

Q.

Can I take metformin with atorvastatin?
Yes, metformin can be taken with atorvastatin. There are no interactions defined between the two medicines. However, it does not mean it does not exist. Always consult your doctor before using the two medicines together.

Q.

Can I take metformin with phentermine?
Metformin can be taken with phentermine. No interactions have been reported between them. However, it may exist. Always consult your doctor before using the two medicines together.

Q.

Can I take metformin with food?
Yes, metformin can be taken with food. It is preferred to take metformin with food.

Q.

Can I take metformin with levothyroxine?
Metformin can be taken with levothyroxine. No interactions have been reported between metformin and levothyroxine. However, it may exist. Always consult your doctor before using the two medicines together.

Q.

Can I take metformin with prednisone or prednisolone?
Always consult your doctor before taking metformin with prednisone as it may decreases the effect of metformin and high blood sugar levels have been seen in some patients and it is recommended to monitor the blood glucose level regularly.

Q.

Can I take metformin with metoprolol?
Use of metformin and metoprolol should be avoided at the same time. If you are taking these two medicines together you may experience confusion, dizziness, faster heart beat, tremors (shaking) and increased sweating. Please consult your doctor before taking them together.

Q.

Does metformin clear acne?
Metformin is not indicated for clearing acne.

Q.

Does metformin affect your period?
No, metformin does not affect your periods. In case you experience abnormalities in your periods while taking metformin, please consult your doctor.

Q.

Does metformin cause hair loss?
No, hair loss has not been reported with metformin. In case you experience hair loss while taking metformin, please consult your doctor.

Q.

Does metformin cause weight gain?
No, weight gain has not been reported with metformin.

Q.

Does metformin reduce weight?
Yes, metformin may reduce weight. Please consult your doctor, if there is an unexpected weight loss along with tiredness and feeling of being sick.

Q.

Does metformin cause hypoglycemia?
Metformin alone does not cause hypoglycemia, although caution is needed when taking it along with other anti-diabetic drugs like sulfonylureas and insulin.

Q.

Does metformin cause constipation?
Constipation has not been reported with metformin. Please consult your doctor if you experience constipation while taking metformin.

Q.

Does metformin increase blood pressure?
No metformin does not cause an increase in blood pressure. But caution should be taken when taking any medicines for the treatment of high blood pressure.

Q.

Can I take metformin for polycystic ovarian syndrome (PCOS)?
Metformin is not a first line treatment of choice in the management of polycystic ovarian syndrome (PCOS). the first aim for women with PCOS who are overweight is to make lifestyle changes with a combination of diet and exercise in order to lose weight and improve ovarian function. Please consult your doctor before taking metformin for PCOS.

Q.

Can I take metformin for weight loss?
No, metformin is not indicated for weight loss although it may reduce the weight of obese patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus.

Q.

How long can I take metformin for polycystic ovarian syndrome (PCOS)?
Metformin should be taken at prescribed doses for the prescribed duration only as advised by your doctor. Also refer to the question above.

Q.

Can I take metformin for polycystic ovarian syndrome (PCOS) while pregnant?
No relevant data is available for use of metformin in pregnancy. Animal studies do not indicate any harmful effect. Please consult your doctor before taking metformin during pregnancy. Also refer to the question above.

Q.

How long can I take metformin for?
Metformin should be taken at prescribed doses for the prescribed duration only as advised by your doctor.

Q.

Is metformin an insulin?
No, metformin is not an insulin.

Q.

Is metformin a banned drug?
No, metformin is not a banned drug.

Q.

Is metformin a birth control pill?
No, metformin is not a birth control pill.

Q.

Is metformin a statin?
No, metformin is not a statin.

Articles


Content on this page was last updated on 03 February, 2017, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)