Many drugs have effects similar to those of dithiolam. If you drink alcohol after drug, you will develop flashes on the face, congestion in the conjunctiva, blurred vision, intense pulsation or pulsatile headache in the head and neck, dizziness, nausea, vomiting, sweating, dry mouth, chest pain, Myocardial infarction, acute heart failure, dyspnea, acute liver injury, convulsion and death.
So, how long is it safe to drink and take medicine? A survey shows that people who consume cephalosporins may experience disulfiridine-like reactions within five days of drinking. It is safe to take drugs after six days of drinking.
After having eaten the medicine of the kind of cephalosporal, or beat the anti-inflammatory needle of the kind of cephalosporal, drink again, can appear "disulfiridine like reaction"! This is mainly due to the toxic reaction caused by the accumulation of acetaldehyde in the body after the consumption of alcohol after taking the cephalosporins. In addition, the severity of the dithiolon-like reaction is in direct proportion to the dosage of the drug used and the amount of alcohol consumed. Alcoholic beverages and other reactions were more severe during the period of drug use than after the withdrawal of alcohol.
Brain inhibitors, under the influence of ethanol, are absorbed faster by the body, while slowing down their metabolism, causing drug concentrations to rise rapidly in the blood in the short term. Alcohol excites the central nervous system first and then suppresses it, and these brain inhibitors seriously inhibit the normal activities of the central nervous system, leading to coma, shock, respiratory failure, death and so on.
Friends who take antihypertensive drugs, including reserpine, captopril, nifedipine, can cause vasodilation if they drink alcohol, leading to hypotension, even shock, and life-threatening. Large savings can cause significant damage to the body, leading to dizziness, headache, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, arrhythmia, elevated blood pressure and even cerebral hemorrhage.
In normal drinking, tyramine can be destroyed by human body naturally, but if the human body can not successfully destroy tyramine after taking this kind of medicine, it will inevitably have an accident and the consequences will be quite serious.
During insulin injection or oral hypoglycemia, hypoglycemia is likely to occur when drinking alcohol on an empty stomach. Alcohol stimulates insulin secretion, and if the person has just finished taking the hypoglycemic drug, the blood sugar has dropped to a standard level, and alcohol increases insulin secretion. It is associated with hypoglycemia, especially after taking glibenclamide or insulin injection, the risk of hypoglycemia is higher.
In addition, hypoglycemic drugs such as metformin can have a rare but serious side effect if combined with alcohol-it increases the risk of acid acidosis, which accumulates in the blood and causes nausea, weakness and other symptoms.
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