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Composition for NEO-MERCAZOLE

Carbimazole(10 mg)

food interaction for NEO-MERCAZOLE

alcohol interaction for NEO-MERCAZOLE

pregnancy interaction for NEO-MERCAZOLE

lactation interaction for NEO-MERCAZOLE

It can be taken with or without food, but it is better to take Neo-mercazole 10 mg tablet at a fixed time.
Interaction with alcohol is unknown. Please consult your doctor.
Neo-mercazole 10 mg tablet is unsafe to use during pregnancy.
There is positive evidence of human fetal risk, but the benefits from use in pregnant women may be acceptable despite the risk, for example in life-threatening situations. Please consult your doctor.
Unknown. Human and animal studies are not available. Please consult your doctor.


Carbimazole(10 mg)


Neo-mercazole 10 mg tablet is used to treat hyperthyroidism (over functioning of thyroid gland), and to prepare for thyroidectomy (surgical removal of thyroid gland) in hyperthyroidism and for treatment of Grave’s disease (disease where the body’s immune cells attack the thyroid gland resulting in excessive release of thyroid hormone).

How it works

Neo-mercazole 10 mg tablet belongs to a group of medications called anti-thyroid agent. It inhibits an enzyme (thyroid peroxidase) that is required for production of thyroid hormones, thereby reducing the thyroid hormone levels in blood.

Common side effects

Nausea, Nerve pain, Allergy, Joint pain, Bruise, Bleeding, Altered taste, Shortness of breath, Fall in blood sugar level, Fainting, Fatigue, Fever, Hair loss, Dizziness, Headache, Itching, Jaundice, Lip swelling, Swelling of lymph nodes, Mouth ulcer, Muscle pain, Muscle weakness, Rash, Renal dysfunction, Sore throat, Stomach upset, Swelling of glands

Common Dosage

Patients taking this medicines

  • 35%
    Two Times A Day
  • 35%
    One Time A Day
  • 28%
    Three Times A Day
  • 1%
    Alternate Day
  • 1%
    Four Times A Day


3 Substitutes
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Top General Physicians

  • Dr. Khalid J. Farooqui
    MBBS, MD, DM
  • Dr. Beena Bansal
    MBBS, MD, DM
  • Dr. Ambrish Mithal
    MBBS, MD, DM
  • Dr. Sujeet Jha
    MBBS, Diploma, Fellowship
  • Dr. Sfurti Mann
    MBBS, MD, Diploma

Expert advice for NEO-MERCAZOLE

  • Do not take carbimazole, if you are allergic (hypersensitive) to carbimazole or any of the other ingredients in formulation or other anti-thyroid medicines such as thiamazole, methimazole or propylthiouracil.
  • Avoid taking carbimazole, if you are pregnant or planning to become pregnant or breast-feeding.
  • Do not take carbimazole, if you have a severe liver disorder; serious blood disorder; large thyroid swelling in your neck; if you are receiving radio-iodine.

Frequently asked questions for NEO-MERCAZOLE


Q. Is carbimazole an immunosuppressant/a steroid/ a beta-blocker?
No. Carbimazole is anti-thyroid drug. It is used in the treatment of hyperthyroidism (over functioning of thyroid gland).
Q. How long can I take carbimazole?
You can take carbimazole at prescribed doses for the prescribed duration as advised by your doctor.
Q. Can I take carbimazole with paracetamol/ antihistamines/ Nurofen (ibuprofen)/ antibiotics/ Piriton (chlorpheniramine)/ amoxicillin/ propranolol/ vitamins/ co-codamol (paracetamol and codeine)?
No interactions have been reported between carbimazole and paracetamol/ Nurofen (ibuprofen), antihistaminics, Piriton, amoxicillin, vitamins and Co-codamol. Carbimazole can increase the blood levels of antibiotics like erythromycin, and decrease the blood levels of propranolol.
Q. Does carbimazole cause weight loss/ diarrhea/ weight gain/ fatigue/ hair loss/ itching/ dry mouth/ interference in periods?
Yes, carbimazole can cause diarrhea, fatigue, hair loss, itching and dry mouth. However side effects like weight gain, weight loss and interference in periods are not proved to be caused by carbimazole.
Q. Is carbimazole teratogenic?
Yes, carbimazole is teratogenic and it can cause skin defects, hypothyroidism and gut abnormalities in fetus.
Q. Is carbimazole safe?
Carbimazole is safe when taken at prescribed dose and duration as advised by your doctor.


Content on this page was last updated on 28 September, 2016, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)