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MRP: Rs. 180 for 1 packet(s) (10 kit each)
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Composition for PRAX

Prasugrel(75 mg)

food interaction for PRAX

alcohol interaction for PRAX

pregnancy interaction for PRAX

lactation interaction for PRAX

food
alcohol
pregnancy
lactation
It can be taken with or without food, but it is better to take Prax 75 mg kit at a fixed time.
Interaction with alcohol is unknown. Please consult your doctor.
Prax 75 mg kit is probably safe to use during pregnancy.
Animal studies have shown low or no adverse effect on the foetus, however, there are limited human studies. Please consult your doctor.
PROBABLY SAFE
Prax 75 mg kit is probably unsafe to use during breastfeeding. Please consult your doctor.
UNSAFE

SALT INFORMATION for PRAX

Prasugrel(75 mg)

Uses

Prax 75 mg kit is used in the treatment of heart attack.

How it works

Prax 75 mg kit prevents platelets from sticking together which decreases the formation of harmful blood clots.

Common side effects

Pale colored skin, Back pain, Joint pain, Pain in extremity, Confusion, Convulsion, Cough, Dark skin patches, Dizziness, Shortness of breath, Fatigue, Fever, Headache, Altered heart rate, Yellow discoloration of skin

SUBSTITUTES for PRAX

No substitutes found

Top Cardiologists

  • Dr. Rajneesh Kapoor
    MBBS, MD, DNB
    5
  • Dr. Balbir Singh
    MBBS, MD, DM, Fellowship, Fellowship
    4.8
  • Dr. R. R. Kasliwal
    MBBS, MD, DM, Fellowship
    4.7
  • Dr. Manjinder Sandhu
    MBBS, MD, DNB, DM, Fellowship, Fellowship
    4.7
  • Dr. Tapan Ghose
    MBBS, DNB, MD, DNB, Fellowship, Fellowship
    4.5

Expert advice for PRAX

Do not start or continue prasugrel and consult your doctor:
  • If you had a recent or recurrent bleeding from the stomach or intestines.
  • If your body weight is less than 60 kg.
  • If you have renal (kidney) disease or moderate liver problems.
  • If you are having planned surgery (including some dental procedures) in the next seven days.
  • Patients with rare hereditary problems of galactose intolerance, the Lapp lactase deficiency or glucose-galactose malabsorption should not take this drug.
  • Consult your doctor if you are taking anticoagulants (heparin, warfarin), apixaban, dabigatran, desirudin, fibrinolytic agents (alteplase), NSAIDs (ibuprofen), rivaroxaban, or other medicines to prevent or treat blood clots because the risk of bleeding may be increased.

Frequently asked questions for PRAX

Prasugrel

Q.Is prasugrel generic for Effient?
Yes, prasugrel is generic name and Effient is brand name

Q.Is prasugrel FDA approved?
Prasugrel is approved by FDA. It is used along with aspirin to prevent serious or life-threatening problems with the heart and blood vessels in people who have had a heart attack or severe chest pain and have been treated with angioplasty (procedure to open the blood vessels that supply blood to the heart)

Q.Is prasugrel a prodrug?
Yes, it is a prodrug

Q.Is prasugrel a beta blocker?
No, it belongs to a class of medications called anti-platelet drugs

Q.is prasugrel a blood thinner?
Yes, it is a blood thinner

Q.Can I take prasugrel/Effient with Tylenol/ibuprofen/ Viagra/acetaminophen/naproxen/Nexium (esomeprazole)/ Prilosec (omeprazole)/Celebrex (celecoxib)?
Increase risk of bleeding is observed with ibuprofen, naproxen, acetaminophen, Celebrix (celecoxib). No clinically observable drug interaction is seen with Tylenol, Viagra and Prilosec (omeprazole). Patients should follow doctor's advice for its use

Q.Why is prasugrel contraindicated in stroke?
It is contraindicated because of increased risk of bleeding

Q.Does prasugrel affect INR?
Prasugrel doesn't affect INR but may increase the risk of bleeding in patients with elevated INR

Q.What is prasugrel?
Prasugrel is belongs to a class of medications called anti-platelet medications

Q.What is it used for?
It is used along with aspirin to prevent serious or life-threatening problems with the heart and blood vessels in people who have had a heart attack or severe chest pain and have been treated with angioplasty (procedure to open the blood vessels that supply blood to the heart).

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Content on this page was last updated on 12 March, 2014, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)