|Price Per Pill or Unit
|US$ 60.0010%US$ 66.60
|US Brand Name
Glycolate 2 mg is medicine for intestinal ulcers. It contains the active ingredient Glycopyrrolate, which reduces the throat, mouth, and stomach secretions after surgery. You may get it in combination with other drugs to cure peptic ulcers. Glycopyrrolate is an anticholinergic drug that inhibits acetylcholine's action on nerves and smooth muscles. This cause a significant reduction in gastric secretions and excessive tracheal, pharyngeal, and bronchial secretions.
Glycolate 2 mg is used as adjunctive therapy to manage peptic/intestinal ulcers. It also helps control drooling and excessive salivation caused by a certain mouth disease.
The dosage of Glycolate tablets should be confirmed or adjusted to the needs of the individual patients to gain control with the minimum side effects. Usually, the recommended daily dose of glycopyrrolate tablets is one tablet thrice daily. A patient may distribute three doses evenly between the morning, afternoon, and bedtime. Some patients may require taking two tablets at bedtime to reduce the likeliness of overnight symptoms. The dose may further decrease to one tablet twice daily. Be sure to follow the dosage regimen given by your doctor. Do not make any changes without having words with your doctor.
Use glycolate 2 mg tablets with caution in the elderly patients with the renal disorder, hepatic insufficiency, heart disease, Ulcerative colitis, and autonomic neuropathy. And hiatal hernia is associated with acid reflux. Since the safety and efficacy of Glucolate 2 mg have not been established in the clinical studies, medicine should not be given to these patients. Also, there is evidence that can approve the effectiveness of this anticholinergic drug. The use of Glycopyrrolate requires that the medicine's benefits be weighed against the risks to mother and child. There are no studies to establish the safety of this medicine in pregnant women. Therefore, it is essential to consult a doctor before taking anticholinergics. It is not known whether the drug is excreted into breast milk. So, nursing should not be undertaken while a patient is receiving treatment since it may excrete breast milk.
Side effects of anticholinergic drugs, in general, may include decreased sweating, urinary retention, palpitations, blurred vision, tachycardia, increased ocular tension, headaches, nervousness, drowsiness, weakness, insomnia and stomach problems.