Rs.152.37for 1 strip(s) (10 tablets each)
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Composition FOR Q PRESS 10mg tablet

Quinapril(10mg)

food interaction for Q PRESS tablet

alcohol interaction for Q PRESS tablet

pregnancy interaction for Q PRESS tablet

lactation interaction for Q PRESS tablet

medicine interaction for Q PRESS tablet

food
alcohol
pregnancy
lactation
medicine
It can be taken with or without food, but it is better to take Q press 10mg tablet at a fixed time.
Interaction with alcohol is unknown. Please consult your doctor.
Q press 10mg 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.
WEIGH RISKS VS. BENEFITS
Q press 10mg tablet is probably safe to use during breastfeeding. Please consult your doctor.
SAFE
  • SERIOUS INTERACTION
    TACSANT 0.5MG CAPSULE, MINOZ OD 100MG CAPSULE, HEPLOCK 10IU INJECTION & 3 more
  • MODERATE INTERACTION
    SILYBON 35MG SUSPENSION, GLYCHEK 40MG TABLET, LASIX 40MG/4ML INJECTION 
  • SALT INFORMATION FOR Q PRESS 10mg tablet

    Quinapril(10mg)

    Q press tablet uses

    Q press 10mg tablet is used in the treatment of increased blood pressure , heart failure, heart attack and diabetic kidney disease.

    How q press tablet works

    Q press 10mg tablet relaxes the blood vessels which lowers the blood pressure and also reduces the workload of the heart. As a result, the heart works more efficiently.

    Common side effects of q press tablet

    Decreased blood pressure, Cough, Increased potassium level in blood, Fatigue, Weakness, Dizziness, Renal impairment.

    SUBSTITUTES FOR Q PRESS tablet

    No substitutes found

    Top Cardiologists

    Expert advice FOR Q PRESS tablet

    • Notify your doctor immediately if you are or planning to become pregnant during the administration of this medicine.
    • Notify the doctor if you have signs of recurrent infections (sore throat, chills, fever), these may be signs of neutropenia (unusually low number of cells called neutrophils, a type of white blood cells). 
       
    • Quinapril should be discontinued a day prior to any surgery.
    • Notify your doctor if you have rapid swelling of the lips, tongue, and throat that may affect breathing. This may occur in 1 out of 100 patients taking the Quinapril.
    • Your doctor may recommend a change in the lifestyle to lower your blood pressure. It may include
      • Consume fruits, vegetables, low-fat dairy products, and reduce saturated-total fat.
      • Reduce daily dietary sodium intake as much as possible, ideally to 65 mmol/day (1.5 g/day sodium or 3.8 g/day sodium chloride).
      • Regular aerobic physical activity (at least 30 minutes/day, most days of the week).
       
    • A persistent dry cough is common with Quinapril. Notify the doctor if the cough becomes bothersome. Do not take any cough medicines.
    • Quinapril may cause dizziness in the first few days of starting the treatment, especially after the first dose. To avoid this, take the Quinapril at bedtime, drink plenty of water and get up slowly after sitting or lying down.
    •  
      Avoid driving if you feel dizzy after consuming Quinapril.
    • Avoid taking potassium supplements and potassium-rich foods such as banana and broccoli.

    Frequently asked questions FOR Q PRESS 10mg tablet

    Quinapril

    Q. Does quinapril contain quinine/ diuretic?
    Quinapril does not contain quinine or diuretic
    Q. Does quinapril lower heart rate/ cause weight gain/ erectile dysfunction/ hair loss/ insomnia/ make you sleepy?
    Quinapril does not lower rate or cause weight gain, erectile dysfunction, hair loss or sleepiness. However, it is known to cause insomnia. Please consult your doctor if you experience any such side effects
    Q. Can I take ibuprofen with quinapril?
    Do not take ibuprofen with quinapril as it is known to interact when taken together. Please consult your doctor for the change of dose regimen or an alternative drug of choice that may strictly be required.

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