1mg, best e pharmacy in India

TENVIR L TABLET

Tablet
MRP: Rs. 1550 for 1 strip(s) (30 tablets each)
1
Unfortunately, we don't have any more items in stock
Report Error

Composition for TENVIR L

Lamivudine(300 mg),Tenofovir(300 mg)

food interaction for TENVIR L

alcohol interaction for TENVIR L

pregnancy interaction for TENVIR L

lactation interaction for TENVIR L

food
alcohol
pregnancy
lactation
There is no data available. Please consult doctor before consuming the drug.
Interaction with alcohol is unknown. Please consult your doctor.
Tenvir l 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
Tenvir l tablet is probably unsafe to use during breastfeeding. Please consult your doctor.
UNSAFE

SALT INFORMATION for TENVIR L

Lamivudine(300 mg)

Uses

Lamivudine is used in the treatment of HIV infection and chronic hepatitis B.

How it works

Lamivudine belongs to a class of medication called nucleoside reverse transcriptase inhibitors. It decreases the amount of virus (HIV and hepatitis) in the blood. It also increases the number of infection fighting cells in the body (CD4 cells). It does not cure HIV completely but reduces the chances of getting acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS) and HIV related infections or cancer.

Common side effects

Neuropathy, Decreased white blood cell count (neutrophils), Pancreatic inflammation, Peripheral neuropathy, Abdominal cramp, Abdominal pain, Acne-like rash, Joint pain, Chills, Cough, Depression, Diarrhoea, Fever, Dizziness, Fatigue, Feeling of discomfort, Headache, Increased creatine phosphokinase level in blood, Increased blood urea, Indigestion, Insomnia, Stomatitis, Loss of appetite, Muscle pain, Redistribution/accumulation of body fat, Reduced blood platelets, Worsening of hepatitis b (viral infection of liver)
Tenofovir(300 mg)

Uses

Tenofovir is used in the treatment of HIV infection and chronic hepatitis B.

How it works

Tenofovir is an antiviral drug belonging to class nucleoside reverse transcriptase inhibitors (NRTIs). Its  structure closely resembles the natural structure of viral DNA, that helps it to incorporateitself into the viral DNA. By doing so, it blocks the activity of an important viral enzyme reverse transcriptase which is involved in the replication of viral DNA, a process essential for survival of the virus.

Common side effects

Decreased white blood cell count (neutrophils), Peripheral neuropathy, Abdominal pain, Skin rash, Allergic reaction, Mood changes, Depression, Flatulence, Headache, Indigestion, Liver enzyme increased, Loss of appetite, Muscle pain, Weakness, Nausea, Diarrhoea

SUBSTITUTES for TENVIR L

6 Substitutes
Sorted By
RelevancePrice
  • VONADAY 300 MG/300 MG TABLET
    (30 tablets in strip)
    Emcure Pharmaceuticals Ltd
    Rs. 108.17/tablet
    Tablet
    Rs. 3245
    pay 109% more per tablet
  • DINMEK 300MG/300MG TABLET
    (30 tablets in strip)
    MSD Pharmaceuticals Pvt Ltd
    Rs. 75/tablet
    Tablet
    Rs. 2250
    pay 45% more per tablet
  • TAVIN L TABLET
    (30 tablets in strip)
    Emcure Pharmaceuticals Ltd
    Rs. 40/tablet
    Tablet
    Rs. 1200
    save 23% more per tablet
  • TENOLAM TABLET
    (30 tablets in strip)
    Hetero Drugs Ltd
    Rs. 47.67/tablet
    Tablet
    Rs. 1430
    save 8% more per tablet
  • RICOVIR L 300MG/300MG TABLET
    (30 tablets in strip)
    Mylan Pharmaceuticals Pvt Ltd
    Rs. 53.33/tablet
    Tablet
    Rs. 1600
    pay 3% more per tablet

Top Physicians

  • Dr. Khoobsurat Najma
    MBBS
    4.9
  • Dr. M. K. Singh
    MBBS, MD
    4.8
  • Dr. Prabhat Kumar Jha
    MBBS, MD
    4.7
  • Dr. Sushila Kataria
    MBBS, MD, Diploma
    4.6
  • Dr. R. R. Dutta
    MBBS, MD
    4.4

Expert advice for TENVIR L

  • Consult your doctor if you have diabetes and are using insulin.
  • Patients receiving this therapy are always at a risk for infections and hence should report any such cases to the doctor.
  • Consult your doctor if you take any prescription medication; Inform your doctor if you take other medicine for treatment of HIV or hepatitis B infection, hairy cell leukemia [a type of blood cancer], or antibiotics for infection.
  • Lamivudine may rarely cause a serious side effect like lactic acidosis with symptoms such as pain or weakness of muscle, numbness or feeling cold in arms or legs, stomach pain, nausea, vomiting, lack of breath, aberrant heart rate, dizziness, weak or tired feeling; hence, inform the doctor immediately if you experience any of these symptoms.
  • It is possible to pass on HIV when on this medication and hence it is important to take necessary precautions to prevent HIV from spreading.
  • Inform you doctor if you notice signs of change in the distribution of fat (lipodystrophy), erosion of bones (osteronecrosis), or inflammation of pancreas (pancreatitis).
  • If you are on therapy it is important to use effective non hormonal method of contraception or condom so that a pregnancy can be avoided.
  • Use with caution in pediatric patients with a history of pancreatitis or other significant risk factors for pancreatitis.

Frequently asked questions for TENVIR L

Lamivudine

Q.Can lamivudine cure hepatitis B?
Lamivudine is used to treat hepatitis B but some patients may be resistant to this dru

Q.Can lamivudine be crushed?
Lamivudine cannot be crushed but it can be broken into two parts to give it to children. Please go by the recommendation of the doctor

Q.Can lamivudine cause anemia?
Lamivudine may cause anemia as a side effect in some patients. Kindly consult your doctor in case any side effects are observed.

Tenofovir

Q.Is tenofovir a NRTI?
Yes. Tenofovir is an antiviral drug belonging to class nucleoside reverse transcriptase inhibitors (NRTIs)

Q.What is tenofovir/tenofovir disoproxil fumarate used for/ What does tenofovir treat?
Tenofovir is an antiviral drug used in combination with other drugs in the treatment of human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infections. It may also be used in very limited cases of long-term infections of liver caused by hepatitis B virus

Q.Is Viraday safe/ effective?
Viraday is a trade name for fixed-dose combination of drugs efavirenz, emtricitabine, and tenofovir. It is safe and effective if used at prescribed doses for the prescribed duration as advised by your doctor

Q.Is viraday the same as atripla?
Yes. Viraday and atripla are trade names for fixed-dose combination of drugs efavirenz, emtricitabine, and tenofovir. They are used in the treatment of HIV

Q.How does tenofovir work?
Tenofovir is an antiviral drug belonging to class nucleoside reverse transcriptase inhibitors (NRTIs). By the virtue of its structure that closely resembles the natural structure of viral DNA, tenofovir incorporates itself into the viral DNA. By doing so, it blocks the activity of an important viral enzyme reverse transcriptase which is involved in the replication of viral DNA, a process essential for survival of the virus

Q.Does tenofovir cause hair loss?
Hair loss is not a known side effect of tenofovir

Q.Does tenofovir cause lipodystrophy?
Tenofovir may cause lipodystrophy (build up or loss of body fat) especially in elderly patients with HIV. Physical examination of fat redistribution and monitoring of blood levels of lipids and sugar may be advised in elderly

Q.How does tenofovir cause renal toxicity/renal failure?
Tenofovir is predominantly excreted by the kidneys. The part of kidneys involved in its excretion is called the proximal tubule. Studies indicate that tenofovir accumulation in the proximal tubule due to interaction with other drugs (eg. ritonavir) or prolonged use is responsible for kidney damage (renal toxicity). The kidney damage may then progress to kidney failure

Q.Does tenofovir cure hepatitis B/ Is viraday effective/does viraday work?
Yes. Viraday is effective against human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) and some cases of hepatitis B. It is safe if used at prescribed doses for the prescribed duration as advised by your doctor.

Articles


Content on this page was last updated on 16 August, 2015, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)