1mg, best e pharmacy in India

PSYDYL 3MG/2MG TABLET

Tablet
Rs.42for 1 strip(s) (10 tablets each)
1
Unfortunately, we don't have any more items in stock
Report Error

Composition FOR PSYDYL

Risperidone(3 mg),Trihexyphenidyl(2 mg)

food interaction for PSYDYL

alcohol interaction for PSYDYL

pregnancy interaction for PSYDYL

lactation interaction for PSYDYL

food
alcohol
pregnancy
lactation
There is no data available. Please consult doctor before consuming the drug.
Psydyl 3mg/2mg tablet may cause excessive drowsiness and calmness with alcohol.
UNSAFE
Psydyl 3mg/2mg 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
Psydyl 3mg/2mg tablet is probably unsafe to use during breastfeeding. Please consult your doctor.
UNSAFE

SALT INFORMATION FOR PSYDYL

Risperidone(3 mg)

Uses

Risperidone is used in the treatment of schizophrenia (mental disorder in which patient interpret reality abnormally) and mania (abnormally elevated mood)

How it works

Risperidone works by modulating the action of certain chemical messengers in the brain that affects thoughts and mood.

Common side effects

Headache, Akathisia, Dystonia, Sleepiness, Insomnia (difficulty in sleeping), Parkinsonism
Trihexyphenidyl(2 mg)

Uses

Trihexyphenidyl is used in the treatment of parkinson's disease (a disorder of the nervous system that causes difficulties with movement and balance) and drug induced abnormal movements

How it works

Trihexyphenidyl is an anticholinergic agent, which works by blocking the action of a chemical called acetylcholine on the nerves which results in relaxing of smooth muscles; thereby, reducing the rigidity of muscle spasm (sudden involuntary contraction of a muscle or group of muscles), tremor (uncontrolled shaking) and excessive salivation associated with Parkinson’s disease.

Common side effects

Dry mouth, Dry skin, Increased heart rate, Arrhythmia, Excessive thirst, Reduced bronchial secretions, Palpitations, Photophobia, Loss of accommodation, Slow heart rate, Flushing (sense of warmth in the face, ears, neck and trunk), Dilatation of pupil, Difficulty in urination, Constipation

SUBSTITUTES FOR PSYDYL

31 Substitutes
31 Substitutes
Sorted By
RelevancePrice

Top Psychiatrists

Expert advice FOR PSYDYL

  • You will be regularly monitored for increase in weight, blood glucose level (if you are suffering from diabetes), and for signs and symptoms of fever and infection if you are having history of low white blood cell count.
  • Children and adolescents should be carefully monitored to check the sleepiness (sedative) effects of risperidone.
  • Your child will be regularly monitored for measurements of height, weight, sexual maturation, monitoring of menstrual functioning, and other potential prolactin-related effects.
  • Use with caution if you have history of fits (seizures).
  • If you are a men taking risperidone, you may be at a risk of getting priapism (persistent and painful erection of the penis). Seek for medical advice if you develop such signs and symptoms.
  • Use risperidone with caution in patients with heart disorders such as heart failure, heart attack, conduction abnormalities, dehydration or decrease in blood volume.
  • Do not take risperidone if you develop tardive dyskinesia (twitching or jerking movements that you cannot control in your face, tongue, or other parts of your body). 
  • Do not consume alcohol along with risperidone as it may worsen the side effects.
  • Do not take risperidone along with furosemide, as it may lead to death.
  • Tell your doctor if you are or planning to become pregnant or are breastfeeding.

Frequently asked questions FOR PSYDYL

Risperidone

Q.

Is risperidone addictive/controlled substance?
No. Risperidone is neither addictive nor controlled substance

Q.

Is risperidone an antipsychotic/ sedative/SSRI/ neuroleptic?
Risperidone is an atypical antagonist which may show sedative effects. It has affinity towards serotonin. Few studies have shown that risperidone induces neuroleptic malignant syndrome

Q.

Is risperidone used for anxiety?
No. Risperidone is not used for anxiety

Show More
Q.

Is risperidone a benzo?
No. Risperidone is not a benzo

Q.

Is risperidone the same as risperdal?
Yes. Risperdal is a brand name of drug risperidone

Q.

Can I take risperidone with nyquil?
No. Taking risperidone with Nyquil (dextromethorphan and doxylamine) may increase the side effects such as drowsiness, blurred vision, dry mouth, heat intolerance, flushing, decreased sweating, difficulty urinating, abdominal cramping, constipation, rapid heartbeats, confusion, and memory problems

Q.

Can I take vicodin/tramadol/ ambien/diazepam with risperidone?
Using Vicodin (acetaminophen and hydrocodone), Ambien (zolpidem) or diazepam together with risperidone may increase side effects such as dizziness, drowsiness, and difficulty concentrating. Tramadol may increase the risk of seizures when given with risperidone

Q.

Can I take ibuprofen/ trazodone/melatonin/ Tylenol with risperidone?
Yes. Taking ibuprofen/ trazodone/melatonin/ Tylenol (acetaminophen) with risperidone does not cause any harmful effects. Please follow your doctor's advice regarding its use

Q.

Does risperidone cause depression/ weight loss/ high prolactin levels/ weight gain/ lower blood pressure/ make you high or drowsy/ help you sleep?
These side effects are commonly observed with risperidone use. Stop taking risperidone and consult your doctor immediately if you experience any of these symptoms.

Trihexyphenidyl

Q.

What is trihexyphenidyl used for?
Trihexyphenidyl is used to in the management of Parkinson's disease as an add-on medicine along with other medicines. It helps by improving muscle control and reducing the stiffness of the muscle so that they can move naturally. Trihexyphenidyl can also be used to treat movement disorders (extreme restlessness, involuntary movements or muscle spasms) which can be caused by certain drugs.

Q.

How does trihexyphenidyl work?
Trihexyphenidyl works by blocking the action of a chemical messenger known as acetylcholine on the nerves of the smooth muscles; thereby, reducing the muscle spasm (involuntary contraction of a muscle or group of muscles), tremor (uncontrolled shaking) and excessive salivation associated with Parkinson's disease.

Q.

Is trihexyphenidyl a narcotic substance?
No, trihexyphenidyl is not a narcotic substance. Trihexyphenidyl is an antispasmodic(muscle relaxing) medicine and belongs to a group of medicines known as anticholinergics.

Show More
Q.

Is trihexyphenidyl addictive?
Trihexyphenidyl may be associated with abuse (due to its hallucinogenic or euphoriant properties, common to all anti-cholinergic drugs) if given in sufficient amounts.

Q.

Is trihexyphenidyl a MAO inhibitor?
No, trihexyphenidyl is not a MAO inhibitor. Trihexyphenidyl is an antispasmodic (muscle relaxing) drug and belongs to a group of medicines known as anticholinergics.

Q.

Is trihexyphenidyl safe?
Trihexyphenidyl is a safe medicine if used at prescribed doses for the prescribed duration as advised by the doctor.

Q.

Is trihexyphenidyl a controlled substance?
No, trihexyphenidyl is not classified as a controlled substance. However, the possibility of abuse should be borne in mind due to its stimulant and euphoriant properties.


Q.

Is trihexyphenidyl FDA approved?
Trihexyphenidyl is an approved medicine by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA).

Q.

Does trihexyphenidyl get you high?
Trihexyphenidyl has been reported to get you a high. Please use this drug only for prescribed duration in doses as recommended by your doctor.

Q.

Does trihexyphenidyl cause weight gain?
Trihexyphenidyl has not been seen to cause weight gain. However, weight loss has been reported with trihexyphenidyl in children. Please consult your doctor in case you experience an unexpected change in your weight while you are taking trihexyphenidyl.

Articles


Content on this page was last updated on 08 March, 2017, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)