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    Cimetropium Bromide

    Information about Cimetropium Bromide

    Cimetropium bromide uses

    Cimetropium Bromide is used in the treatment of pain due to smooth muscle spasm.

    How cimetropium bromide works

    Cimetropium bromide belongs to a group of medications known as anti-spasmodic and anti-cholinergic drugs. It relieves abdominal pain by preventing the contraction as well as relaxing the intestinal muscles.

    Common side effects of cimetropium bromide

    Slow heart rate, Flushing (sense of warmth in the face, ears, neck and trunk), Photophobia, Dilatation of pupil, Palpitations, Difficulty in urination, Dryness in mouth, Constipation, Arrhythmia, Dry skin, Increased heart rate, Reduced bronchial secretions, Excessive thirst, Loss of accommodation
    Content Details
    Written By
    Dr. Betina Chandolia
    MDS, BDS
    Reviewed By
    Dr. Lalit Kanodia
    MD (Pharmacology), MBBS
    Last updated on:
    27 Dec 2019 | 01:08 PM (IST)
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    Available Medicine for Cimetropium Bromide

    • ₹118
      Torrent Pharmaceuticals Ltd
      1 variant(s)

    Expert advice for Cimetropium Bromide

    • Use cimetropium under strict medical supervision if you have any disease of nervous system, respiratory diseases, thyroid disease or heart diseases.
    • Caution to be exercised while taking cimetropium if you have diarrhoea or fever (especially in children).
    • Do not drive or operate machinery as it may cause drowsiness.
    • Not safe for Patients who are allergic to cimetropium bromide or any of its ingredients.
    • Do not take if suffering from glaucoma (damage in the optic nerve), urinary retention (inability to empty the bladder), reflux esophagitis (inflammation or irritation of the esophagus), myasthenia gravis (rare chronic autoimmune disease marked by muscular weakness).
    • Do not take if suffering from prostatic enlargement, paralytic ileus (disruption of the normal propulsive ability of the gastrointestinal tract) or pyloric stenosis (narrowing of the opening from the stomach to the small intestine).

    Content on this page was last updated on 27 December, 2019, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)