Preclaud 100mg Tablet

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Ordain Health Care Global Pvt Ltd

Composition for Preclaud 100mg Tablet

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Primarily used for

144.9
₹14.49/Tablet
10 tablets in 1 strip
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Medicine Overview of Preclaud Tablet

uses

Uses of Preclaud Tablet

Preclaud 100mg Tablet is used in the treatment of intermittent claudication
It helps in reducing the symptoms of intermittent claudication like pain, cramping, numbness, or weakness in the legs that occurs on walking.
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Side effects of Preclaud Tablet

Common

Headache, Palpitations, Abnormal stool, Diarrhoea, Dizziness, Chest pain, Loss of appetite, Bleeding, Rash.

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How to use Preclaud 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. It is better to take Preclaud 100mg Tablet empty stomach (1 hour before food or 2 hours after food).

How Preclaud Tablet works

Preclaud 100mg tablet widens the blood vessels and decreases the stickiness of the platelets which increases blood flow to the lower limbs.

In Depth Information on Preclaud Tablet

Expert advice for Preclaud Tablet

  • Take cilostazol tablet 1-2 hours before or after meals. minutes before breakfast and the evening meal.
  • Do not drive or use machinery that required you to be alert because you may feel sleepy or dizzy while being treated with cilostazol.
  • Do not take cilostazol, if you have congestive heart failure. Cilostazol can make this condition worse.
  • It may take up to 12 weeks of using cilostazol before your symptoms improve. For best results, keep using the medication as directed.
  • Consult your doctor, if your symptoms do not improve after 4 weeks of treatment.
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Warnings
Special precautions for Preclaud 100mg Tablet
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Alcohol
Interaction with alcohol is unknown. Please consult your doctor.
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Pregnancy
WEIGH RISKS VS BENEFITS
Preclaud 100mg 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.
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Lactation
CAUTION
Preclaud 100mg Tablet is probably usafe to use during lactat
ion. Limited human data suggests that the drug could represent a significant risk to the baby.
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Driving
Preclaud 100mg Tablet may make you feel dizzy, sleepy, tired
, or decrease alertness. If this happens, do not drive.
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Kidney
Preclaud 100mg Tablet should be used with caution in patient
s with severe kidney disease. Dose adjustment of Preclaud 100mg Tablet may be needed. Please consult your doctor.
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Liver
CAUTION
Preclaud 100mg Tablet should be used with caution in patients with liver disease. Dose adjustment of Preclaud 100mg Tablet may be needed. Please consult your doctor.

Use of Preclaud 100mg Tablet is not recommended in patients with moderate and severe liver disease as the information available in these patients is limited.
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Severely interacts with other drugs like
Flutis 150mg Tablet, Onitraz 100mg Capsule, AF 150mg Tablet DT, Flugee 150mg Tablet

Missed Dosageuses

If you miss a dose of Cilostazol, 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.

Patient Concerns

Frequently asked questions for Preclaud 100mg Tablet

Frequently asked questions for Cilostazol

Preclaud is used as a maintenance therapy for Raynaud's phenomenon in patients with systemic sclerosis. Raynaud's phenomenon is characterized by spasm of blood vessels of extremities causing pale to blue to red sequence of color changes of fingers mainly after exposure to cold. Preclaud is helpful in this condition because of its vasodilating properties.
Preclaud is not used for the treatment of erectile dysfunction. It is a vasodilator and inhibits platelet aggregation. It is used to treat peripheral vascular disease.
Use of Preclaud is contraindicated in patients with severe renal disease because its metabolite levels are increased in these patients and can cause harmful effects. It can be used safely in patients with mild to moderate renal disease.
Peripheral vascular disease is associated with intermittent claudication which causes pain, cramping, numbness, or weakness in the legs while walking. This occurs due to blockage of arteries and insufficient blood flow to legs. Preclaud increases blood flow and reduces the symptoms of intermittent claudication by widening the arteries and keeping the blood thin (does not allow platelets to stick together and form clots).
Q. Is it advisable to take Preclaud with clarithromycin?
Clarithromycin can increase the level or effect of Preclaud by blocking its breakdown (inhibits metabolism). The dose of Preclaud may need to be adjusted if you have to take clarithromycin or other similar antibiotics like erythromycin along with.
Preclaud, when used with aspirin and clopidogrel, was found to be superior compared to aspirin and clopidogrel dual combination in preventing coronary artery restenosis or in-stent thrombosis in patients who underwent percutaneous coronary intervention without increasing the risk of bleeding. However, this is not an approved use and these benefits were seen in some clinical studies.
Preclaud can prevent new episodes of stroke without increasing the risk of bleeding in patients who once had an episode of ischaemic stroke. It is also seen to be effective for primary prevention of stroke in patients with peripheral artery disease. However, these are not approved uses and the benefits were seen in some clinical studies.
Preclaud decreases the muscle pain or cramps that occur during exercise in patients with intermittent claudication. Preclaud can improve exercise capacity as judged by changes in maximal walking distance and pain-free walking distance.
Preclaud is contraindicated in patients with blood, and clotting disorders, heart failure or active pathologic bleeding like bleeding peptic ulcer and intracranial bleeding and known or suspected hypersensitivity to Preclaud or any of its components.
Preclaud should be stopped at least five days before surgery if the antiplatelet effect is not needed during the surgery. Due to reversible antiplatelet action and short half-life (11-13 h) of Preclaud, the risk of surgical bleeding is less and regional anesthesia can be safely administered if it is stopped at least 72 h prior to surgery. However, Preclaud should be stopped only after consulting your doctor and the surgeon.
Q. Can I take Preclaud with sildenafil?
Preclaud can be taken with sildenafil. There are no reported drug interactions or harmful effects when Preclaud is taken along with sildenafil.
Preclaud is to be taken 30 minutes before breakfast or evening meal as food increases the absorption of Preclaud causing an increased incidence of side-effects.
Q. Can I take Preclaud with warfarin?
Preclaud, when taken with warfarin, can increase the risk of bleeding. So they should be used very cautiously and a regular monitoring by your doctor is advisable to decrease the risk of bleeding.
Preclaud is not useful for the management of varicose veins. These are enlarged tortuous veins mainly of the lower limbs. These are treated with compression stockings, sclerotherapy (injecting some substances for closing these veins) or some surgical procedures.
Preclaud, when taken with aspirin, is seen to improve long-term outcomes in patients undergoing percutaneous coronary angioplasty. However, there can be an increased risk of bleeding as both inhibit platelet aggregation and make blood thin. If you are taking Preclaud with aspirin, you should be monitored very closely by your doctor.
Preclaud for RESTenosis (CREST) clinical trial aimed to evaluate the efficacy of Preclaud in inhibiting restenosis after stent implantation. The results showed a significant reduction in the occurrence of restenosis with the use of Preclaud over the standard therapy after coronary stenting.
Q. Can I take Preclaud with ticagrelor?
Preclaud and ticagrelor, when used together, can increase the effects of each other by inhibiting clotting of blood and increasing the risk of bleeding. Avoid taking them together or you should be monitored very closely by your doctor.
Animal studies demonstrate the beneficial role of Preclaud for the treatment of neuropathy. However, human studies do not show any beneficial role of Preclaud in treating neuropathy.
Preclaud is safe if used at prescribed doses for the prescribed duration as advised by your doctor. However, there are some very common side effects that you can experience at therapeutic doses which include a headache, abnormal stool, and diarrhea.
Q. Can I take Preclaud with clopidogrel?
Preclaud, when taken with clopidogrel, is seen to improve long-term outcomes in patients undergoing percutaneous coronary angioplasty. However, there can be an increased risk of bleeding as both inhibit platelet aggregation and make blood thin. If you are taking Preclaud with clopidogrel, you should be monitored very closely by your doctor.
Preclaud is not useful for arterial hypertension. It is used in the management of intermittent claudication associated with peripheral artery disease.
Do not stop Preclaud unless advised by your doctor. Continue to take Preclaud even if you feel better. Stop taking Preclaud only if you experience easy bruising, bleeding, fever or a sore throat and immediately inform your doctor.
Q. Can I take Preclaud with omeprazole?
Omeprazole can increase the level or effect of Preclaud by blocking its breakdown (inhibits metabolism). Avoid using them together. An alternative medicine should be preferred.
Q. Can I use Preclaud with atorvastatin?
Preclaud can be taken with atorvastatin. No harmful effects or drug interactions have been seen or reported when Preclaud is taken along with atorvastatin.
Preclaud can be used in place of aspirin in patients who have an allergy to a spirin.
Q. Is it advisable to take Preclaud with acenocoumarol?
Preclaud, when taken with acenocoumarol, can increase the risk of bleeding. So they should be used very cautiously and a regular monitoring by your doctor is advisable to decrease the risk of bleeding.
There is no evidence at present which recommends the use of Preclaud in the routine therapy of venous insufficiency.
Preclaud is not useful in lowering the blood sugar levels in patients with diabetes. However, as seen in some clinical studies, it may help in relieving the symptoms of intermittent claudication (pain, cramping, numbness, or weakness in the legs on walking) seen in some patients with diabetes.
Preclaud can increase the patient's heart rate, affect the heart rhythm and there is clinical evidence that it can increase mortality in patients with heart failure. So, Preclaud is contraindicated in these patients.
Preclaud is not an anticoagulant. It is a vasodilator with an anti-platelet aggregatory effect. It works by preventing platelets (blood cells) from sticking together and widens the blood vessels of the legs. This increases the blood flow in the peripheries.
No, Preclaud is not a statin. It is a vasodilator and inhibits platelet aggregation, and is useful in the treatment of peripheral vascular disease.
No, Preclaud is not a blood thinner. It is a vasodilator and inhibits platelet aggregation, and is useful in the treatment of peripheral vascular disease.
No, Preclaud is not a beta blocker. It is a vasodilator and inhibits platelet aggregation, and is useful in the treatment of peripheral vascular disease.
Q. Is Preclaud a better choice for the treatment of intermittent claudication compared to pentoxifylline?
Preclaud is seen to be much better than pentoxifylline for increasing walking distances in patients with intermittent claudication but is associated with increased rates of side effects like a headache, palpitations, and diarrhea.
Preclaud is not a controlled substance. It's a prescription medicine and is available on providing a valid prescription by a doctor.
No, Preclaud is not a narcotic substance. It's a prescription medicine and is available on providing a valid prescription by a doctor.
No, Preclaud is not an anticonception medicine. It is a vasodilator and inhibits platelet aggregation. It is used to treat peripheral vascular disease.
No, Preclaud is not an antibiotic. It is a vasodilator and inhibits platelet aggregation. It is used to treat peripheral vascular disease.
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