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Composition for WARF

Warfarin(2 mg)

food interaction for WARF

alcohol interaction for WARF

pregnancy interaction for WARF

lactation interaction for WARF

It can be taken with or without food, but it is better to take Warf 2 mg tablet at a fixed time.
Avoid Warf 2 mg tablet with Vitamin K rich food such as spinach, collards, broccoli, spring onions, cucumber and dried basil.
Warf 2 mg tablet is highly unsafe in women who are or may become pregnant.
Human and animal studies have shown significant adverse effects on the fetus and should not be given under any circumstances. Please consult your doctor.
Warf 2 mg tablet is probably safe to use during breastfeeding. Please consult your doctor.


Warfarin(2 mg)


Warf 2 mg tablet is used to prevent clotting of blood, especially for treating blood clots in the heart, brain, lungs and other body parts. It is also used to prevent heart attacks or strokes (paralysis of body) which could result from blood clots.

How it works

Warf 2 mg tablet is an anti-coagulant belonging to the category of drugs called as coumarins. It acts by inhibiting the formation of clotting factors; thus preventing the clotting of blood.

Common side effects

Nausea, Pancreatic inflammation, Purple toes syndrome, Liver dysfunction, Blood in urine, Brain haemorrhage, Diarrhoea, Rectal haemorrhage (bleeding), Gastrointestinal disorder, Hair loss, Vomiting of blood, Jaundice, Rash, Skin necrosis, Skin redness, Swelling, Vomiting, Decreased haematocrit level, Decreased haemoglobin level in blood


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Expert advice for WARF

  • Do not take the medicine, if you are allergic to it or to any other content in the medicine.
  • Do not take warfarin if you had bleeding problems or recently had a brain stroke.
  • Do not take warfarin if you had surgery or plan to undergo any surgery in the next 72 hours.
  • Avoid using warfarin if you are pregnant or planning to become pregnant or have delivered a child in the last 48 hours.
  • Do not take warfarin if you had stomach ulcers or gastrointestinal bleeding; prone to blood clot formations; heart, liver, kidney or thyroid problems; anemia, tumor or cancer.
  • Do not take warfarin if you are taking any other drugs (blood thinners) for blood clot.
  • Avoid alcohol intake and smoking while taking warfarin.

Frequently asked questions for WARF


Q. Is warfarin an anti-platelet or a beta-blocker drug?
No. Warfarin is not an anti-platelet or beta blocker. It is an anti-coagulant drug.
Q. Is Warfarin safer than Xarelto?
Both warfarin and Xarelto (rivaroxaban) are equally safe in the treatment of blood clotting. More precaution required while using these drugs. Always follow the advice of the doctor regarding its use.
Q. How long can I take warfarin for?
Warfarin should only be taken for the duration prescribed by your doctor.
Q. Is warfarin safe?
Yes. Warfarin is relatively safe if used as recommended. In case of any side-effects, consult your doctor.
Q. What can I take for pain/cold if I am taking warfarin?
Please consult your doctor for medicines to be taken with warfarin in case of pain or cold.
Q. Can I take warfarin with aspirin, tramadol, Viagra, Tylenol, ibuprofen, or glucosamine?
Warfarin may react with aspirin, tramadol, Viagra, Tylenol, ibuprofen or glucosamine. Please consult your doctor before use.
Q. Does warfarin cause constipation, fatigue, headache, or weight gain?
Warfarin may cause constipation, fatigue, headache, or weight gain. If you experience any such symptoms, please consult your doctor.


Content on this page was last updated on 24 June, 2016, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)