1mg, best e pharmacy in India

TRESIBA 100 IU DISPOSABLE PEN

generic_icon
Rs.1850for 1 packet(s) (3 ML disposable pen each)
1
Unfortunately, we don't have any more items in stock
Report Error

Composition FOR TRESIBA

Insulin Degludec(100 iu)

food interaction for TRESIBA

alcohol interaction for TRESIBA

pregnancy interaction for TRESIBA

lactation interaction for TRESIBA

medicine interaction for TRESIBA

food
alcohol
pregnancy
lactation
medicine
It can be taken with or without food, but it is better to take Tresiba 100 iu disposable pen at a fixed time.
Taking Insulin Degludec with alcohol may affect blood glucose levels in patients with diabetes.
UNSAFE
Tresiba 100 iu disposable pen 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
Tresiba 100 iu disposable pen is probably safe to use during breastfeeding. Please consult your doctor.
SAFE
  • SERIOUS INTERACTION
    DERINIDE 0.5 MG RESPULES, WYSOLONE 20 MG TABLET DT, SERUTAN 215 MG TABLET & 7 more
  • SALT INFORMATION FOR TRESIBA

    Insulin Degludec(100 iu)

    Uses

    Tresiba 100 iu disposable pen is used in the treatment of type 1 diabetes and type 2 diabetes

    How it works

    Tresiba 100 iu disposable pen replaces the insulin that the body would normally make. Insulin is critical for promoting the use and storage of all the major nutrients, such as glucose, fats, and proteins.

    Common side effects

    Weight gain, Injection site allergic reaction, Lipodystrophy, Fall in blood sugar level

    COMMON DOSAGE FOR TRESIBA 100 IU DISPOSABLE PEN

    Patients taking TRESIBA 100 IU DISPOSABLE PEN

    • 93%
      Once A Day
    • 4%
      Twice A Day
    • 2%
      Thrice A week
    • 1%
      Thrice A Day
    • 1%
      Twice A Week

    SUBSTITUTES FOR TRESIBA

    No substitutes found

    Top Diabetologists

    Expert advice FOR TRESIBA

    • Avoid consuming alcohol as it may increase the chance of severe low blood sugar. 
    • Notify your doctor if you have any signs of troubled-breathing or rashes (severe and life-threatening allergy).
       
       
       
    • Type 2 diabetes can be controlled with a proper diet alone or a diet along with exercise. Planned diet and exercising are always important when you have diabetes, even when you are taking antidiabetic medicines. 
    • Low blood sugar is life-threatening. Low blood sugar may occur due to:
      • Delay or missing a scheduled meal or snacks. 
      • Exercising more than usual. 
      • Drinking a significant amount of alcohol.
      • Using too much insulin.
      • Sickness (vomiting or diarrhea).
    • The main symptoms (alarming signs) of low blood sugar are fast heartbeat, sweating, cool pale skin, feeling shaky, confusion or irritability, headache, nausea, and nightmares. Make sure that you have access to quick-acting sugar sources that treat low blood sugar. Consuming some form of quick-acting sugars immediately after the appearance of the symptoms will prevent the low blood sugar levels from worsening. 

    Frequently asked questions FOR TRESIBA

    Insulin Degludec

    Q.

    What is insulin degludec?
    Insulin degludec is long-acting basal insulin

    Q.

    How does insulin degludec work?
    Insulin degludec binds (attaches) to the human insulin receptor and performs effects actions same as human insulin. It promotes the uptake and utilization of sugar (glucose) in the body. It also stops the liver from producing more sugar. After the injection of insulin degludec multi-hexamers of insulin degludec are formed which act as store house (depots) from which small amounts of insulin degludec are continuously.

    WHAT OUR USERS ARE SAYING ABOUT TRESIBA 100 IU DISPOSABLE PEN

    How effective is this medicine?

    Effective
    66%
    Can't say
    20%
    Moderately effective
    14%

    Do you find this medicine expensive?

    Yes
    90%
    No
    10%

    Articles


    Content on this page was last updated on 03 February, 2017, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)