Grat Tablet side effects
- Stomach pain
How to use Grat Tablet
Take this medicine in the dose and duration as advised by your doctor. Swallow it as a whole. Do not chew, crush or break it. Grat 400 mg Tablet may be taken with or without food, but it is better to take it at a fixed time.
How Grat Tablet works
Grat 400 mg Tablet is an antibiotic. It works by stopping the action of a bacterial enzyme called DNA-gyrase. This prevents the bacterial cells from dividing and repairing, thereby killing them.
Grat Tablet related warnings
It is generally safe to consume alcohol with Grat 400 mg Tablet.
WEIGH RISKS VS BENEFITS
Grat 400 mg Tablet may be unsafe to use during pregnancy.
Animal studies have shown adverse effects on the fetus, however, there are limited human studies. The benefits from use in pregnant women may be acceptable despite the risk. Please consult your doctor.
Grat 400 mg Tablet is probably unsafe to use during lactation.
Limited human data suggest that the drug could represent a significant risk to the baby.
Grat 400 mg Tablet may cause diarrhea or rash in the baby
Do not drive unless you are feeling well.
The most common side effects that can occur when taking Grat 400 mg Tablet are usually mild nausea, vomiting, stomach ache, diarrhea, dizziness, and headache.This may affect your ability to drive.
Grat 400 mg Tablet should be used with caution in patients with kidney disease. Dose adjustment of Grat 400 mg Tablet may be needed. Please consult your doctor.
Take plenty of water while you are taking this medicine
There is limited information available on the use of Grat 400 mg Tablet in patients with liver disease. Please consult your doctor.
What if you miss a dose of Grat Tablet?
If you miss a dose of Grat 400 mg Tablet, take it as soon as possible. However, if it is almost time for your next dose, skip the missed dose and go back to your regular schedule. Do not double the dose.
For informational purposes only. Consult a doctor before taking any medicines.
Grat 400 mg Tablet
Gatifloxacin oral (tablet and suspension) and injection form has been withdrawn from the market, as it has shown incidences of abnormally high or low blood sugars levels in humans. However, its ophthalmic form (eye drop) is available to treat bacterial infections of eye, which is considered to be safe for use.
Interaction with Drugs
Taking Grat with any of the following medicines can modify the effect of either of them and cause some undesirable side effects
Brand(s): Nimsun, Abinim, Nimulis
Brand(s): Suclosz, Vizopin
Brand(s): Oladac, Zolapin, Olisense
My baby is having stomach problem. Frequent loose motion
Dr. Gopal Samdani
Please consult Dr. will take detail history and will examine your child in detail. may ask you for lab test on blood urine stool etc if necessary. All information will be used to determine exact underlying cause of problem. Depending upon cause will prescribe you treatmentdiarrhea can be caused by: inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) bacterial infections viral infections parasites malnutrition improper food preparation poor hygieneMake sure your child drinks plenty of fluids. Do not feed them foods that seem to trigger diarrhea. Wash your hands often ? especially after each diaper change ? to avoid spreading bacteria in the home.t?s important to follow the doctor?s advice carefully. Avoid giving your child foods or liquids that trigger diarrhea. Stick with bland foods instead (such as potatoes, toast, or bananas) until the diarrhea has subsided.
How much dose of ceftriaxone is neccesary for preventing drug resistance in body
Dr. Khoobsurat Najma
Ask A Chemist
it is an antibiotic and is used for treating bacterial infections
Do you have any questions related to Grat 400 mg Tablet?
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Chambers HF, Deck DH. Sulfonamides, Trimethoprim, & Quinolons. In: Katzung BG, Masters SB, Trevor AJ, editors. Basic and Clinical Pharmacology. 11th ed. New Delhi, India: Tata McGraw Hill Education Private Limited; 2009. p. 819.
Briggs GG, Freeman RK, editors. A Reference Guide to Fetal and Neonatal Risk: Drugs in Pregnancy and Lactation. 10th ed. Philadelphia, PA: Wolters Kluwer Health; 2015. p. 616.
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