Timolol

Showing Topics 1 - 20 of 100+. RSS Feed

 Timolol

Timolol is a medication used either by mouth or as eye drops.[2][3] As eye drops it is used to treat increased pressure inside the eye such as in ocular hypertension and glaucoma.[2] By mouth it is used for high blood pressure, chest pain due to insufficient blood flow to the heart, to prevent further complications after a heart attack, and to prevent migraines.[3] Common side effects with the drops is irritation of the eye.&...
 Dorzolamide + Timolol

Dorzolamide/timolol eye drops (trade name Cosopt) are used to lower intraocular pressure in the eye to normal pressure and as a treatment for glaucoma.[1] This medication is a combination of two active ingredients: dorzolamide hydrochloride and timolol maleate. Both compounds work by decreasing the production of aqueous humor, which works to lower intraocular pressure. It gained Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approval in April 1998, and is supplied by Merck.[2&...
 Latanoprost + Timolol

Latanoprost/timolol (trade name Xalacom) is a combination drug used in glaucoma, consisting of latanoprost (increase uveoscleral outflow of aqueous humor[1]) and timolol (a beta blocker decreasing the production of aqueous fluid). References ^ Patel SS, Spencer CM (1996). "Latanoprost. A review of its pharmacological properties, clinical efficacy and tolerability in the management of primary open-angle glaucoma and ocular hypertension". Drugs Aging. 9 (5): 363–378. ...
Dorzolamide-timolol opth

Has anyone taken the generic verision of Dorzolamide-Timolol and is it as good as the non-generic verision? Thanks. s. hay ## I used this drug as sold under the Sandoz Inc label briefly. Whenever I dispenser a drop to an eye, it left a second drop hanging on the tip of the dispenser. Thus, I ran out of the med too soon so that I had to go back to Cosopt. I wonder if others have experienced this problem? ...

Updated in Dorzolamide
Dorzolamide - Timolol Opth Soln 10 ML

I have been on Dorzolamide - Timolol for the past eight months , for use in one eye . This drug has reduced my eye pressure from 21 to 13 . I receive a 10 ML vial or bottle, which should last approximately 45 days . However after about 28 days the bottle is empty with proper use . What i discovered in the first four bottles is that , they were approx. 70 % full . I registered a complaint with my health insurance , which informed me to check the level of the bottle before leaving the pharmacy. When i acquired the fifth bottle , it was completely filled or 100%. I served on a Grand Jury for medicaid fraud . This is no doubt a case of fraud . A prescription bottle of Dorzolamide - Ttimolol 10 ML should be filled to the top of the bottle. ...

Updated in Cosopt
 Hydrochlorothiazide, HCTZ + Timolol

Hydrochlorothiazide (HCTZ or HCT) is a diuretic medication often used to treat high blood pressure and swelling due to fluid build up.[2] Other uses include diabetes insipidus, renal tubular acidosis, and to decrease the risk of kidney stones in those with high calcium level in the urine.[2] For high blood pressure it is sometimes considered as a first line treatment,[2][3] although chlorthalidone is more effective with a similar...
 Brimonidine Tartrate + Timolol Maleate

Brimonidine/timolol (INNs, trade name Combigan) are combination eye drops indicated for the treatment of glaucoma. It is a combination of brimonidine (an α2 adrenergic agonist) and timolol (a β adrenergic blocker), in concentrations of 0.2% and 0.5% respectively. Both substances work by decreasing the synthesis of aqueous humor. Combigan is marketed and sold by Allergan. It has been approved by regulatory authorities in Europe, Canada, and the United States for reduction of intraocu...
 Betimol Timolol

Timolol is a medication used either by mouth or as eye drops.[2][3] As eye drops it is used to treat increased pressure inside the eye such as in ocular hypertension and glaucoma.[2] By mouth it is used for high blood pressure, chest pain due to insufficient blood flow to the heart, to prevent further complications after a heart attack, and to prevent migraines.[3] Common side effects with the drops is irritation of the eye.&...
 Istalol Timolol

Timolol is a medication used either by mouth or as eye drops.[2][3] As eye drops it is used to treat increased pressure inside the eye such as in ocular hypertension and glaucoma.[2] By mouth it is used for high blood pressure, chest pain due to insufficient blood flow to the heart, to prevent further complications after a heart attack, and to prevent migraines.[3] Common side effects with the drops is irritation of the eye.&...
 Timoptic Timolol

Timolol is a medication used either by mouth or as eye drops.[2][3] As eye drops it is used to treat increased pressure inside the eye such as in ocular hypertension and glaucoma.[2] By mouth it is used for high blood pressure, chest pain due to insufficient blood flow to the heart, to prevent further complications after a heart attack, and to prevent migraines.[3] Common side effects with the drops is irritation of the eye.&...
 Blocadren Timolol

Timolol is a medication used either by mouth or as eye drops.[2][3] As eye drops it is used to treat increased pressure inside the eye such as in ocular hypertension and glaucoma.[2] By mouth it is used for high blood pressure, chest pain due to insufficient blood flow to the heart, to prevent further complications after a heart attack, and to prevent migraines.[3] Common side effects with the drops is irritation of the eye.&...
 Cosopt Dorzolamide + Timolol

Dorzolamide/timolol eye drops (trade name Cosopt) are used to lower intraocular pressure in the eye to normal pressure and as a treatment for glaucoma.[1] This medication is a combination of two active ingredients: dorzolamide hydrochloride and timolol maleate. Both compounds work by decreasing the production of aqueous humor, which works to lower intraocular pressure. It gained Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approval in April 1998, and is supplied by Merck.[2&...
 Xalcom Latanoprost + Timolol

Latanoprost/timolol (trade name Xalacom) is a combination drug used in glaucoma, consisting of latanoprost (increase uveoscleral outflow of aqueous humor[1]) and timolol (a beta blocker decreasing the production of aqueous fluid). References ^ Patel SS, Spencer CM (1996). "Latanoprost. A review of its pharmacological properties, clinical efficacy and tolerability in the management of primary open-angle glaucoma and ocular hypertension". Drugs Aging. 9 (5): 363–378. ...
 Combigan Brimonidine Tartrate + Timolol Maleate

Brimonidine/timolol (INNs, trade name Combigan) are combination eye drops indicated for the treatment of glaucoma. It is a combination of brimonidine (an α2 adrenergic agonist) and timolol (a β adrenergic blocker), in concentrations of 0.2% and 0.5% respectively. Both substances work by decreasing the synthesis of aqueous humor. Combigan is marketed and sold by Allergan. It has been approved by regulatory authorities in Europe, Canada, and the United States for reduction of intraocu...
 Cosopt Pf Dorzolamide Hydrochloride + Timolol Maleate

Dorzolamide/timolol eye drops (trade name Cosopt) are used to lower intraocular pressure in the eye to normal pressure and as a treatment for glaucoma.[1] This medication is a combination of two active ingredients: dorzolamide hydrochloride and timolol maleate. Both compounds work by decreasing the production of aqueous humor, which works to lower intraocular pressure. It gained Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approval in April 1998, and is supplied by Merck.[2&...
 Betagan Levobunolol

Levobunolol (AK-Beta, Liquifilm, Betegan) is a non-selective beta blocker. It is used topically to manage glaucoma. References Ishibashi T, Yokoi N, Kinoshita S (2003). "Comparison of the effects of topical levobunolol and timolol solution on the human ocular surface". Cornea. 22 (8): 709–15. doi:10.1097/00003226-200311000-00001. PMID14576520..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;ba...
 Levobunolol

Levobunolol (AK-Beta, Liquifilm, Betegan) is a non-selective beta blocker. It is used topically to manage glaucoma. References Ishibashi T, Yokoi N, Kinoshita S (2003). "Comparison of the effects of topical levobunolol and timolol solution on the human ocular surface". Cornea. 22 (8): 709–15. doi:10.1097/00003226-200311000-00001. PMID14576520..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;ba...
 Kerlone Betaxolol

Betaxolol (trade names Betoptic, Betoptic S, Lokren, Kerlone) is a selective beta1 receptor blocker used in the treatment of hypertension and glaucoma.[1] Being selective for beta1 receptors, it typically has fewer systemic side effects than non-selective beta-blockers, for example, not causing bronchospasm (mediated by beta2 receptors) as timolol may. Betaxolol also shows greater affinity for beta1 receptors than metoprolol. In addition to its effect on the heart, betaxolol ...
 Betoptic Betaxolol

Betaxolol (trade names Betoptic, Betoptic S, Lokren, Kerlone) is a selective beta1 receptor blocker used in the treatment of hypertension and glaucoma.[1] Being selective for beta1 receptors, it typically has fewer systemic side effects than non-selective beta-blockers, for example, not causing bronchospasm (mediated by beta2 receptors) as timolol may. Betaxolol also shows greater affinity for beta1 receptors than metoprolol. In addition to its effect on the heart, betaxolol ...
 Betaxolol

Betaxolol (trade names Betoptic, Betoptic S, Lokren, Kerlone) is a selective beta1 receptor blocker used in the treatment of hypertension and glaucoma.[1] Being selective for beta1 receptors, it typically has fewer systemic side effects than non-selective beta-blockers, for example, not causing bronchospasm (mediated by beta2 receptors) as timolol may. Betaxolol also shows greater affinity for beta1 receptors than metoprolol. In addition to its effect on the heart, betaxolol ...





Can't Find What You're Looking For? Submit a New Topic Below

No registration needed.
Simply fill out the form below.

 *
What are the main keywords of your topic?


 *

 *


 Optional, stays hidden.
Get notified when a reply is posted here.




5) Text Verification: *
Prevents SPAM.

Click here to show the question



This form will be submitted securely


TRUSTe

Discussion Thread Guidelines: Any participation in the discussion threads signifies your agreement with the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. (1) Act civilized and be respectful towards others. No profanity, vulgarity or lewd / suggestive content is allowed. (2) Posts encouraging, facilitating, or seeking advice about the abuse of medications or other substances are prohibited. (3) Personal contact information (such as telephone numbers, email addresses, etc) is not allowed to appear on our discussion threads. (4) We do not allow our forums to be used for buying, selling, trading, or for the promotion of a product or service. (5) Posting external links to other web sites is not allowed without our prior approval. (6) We reserve the right to edit or remove content which we find objectionable to the community at our sole discretion.



Note: All times displayed are GMT - 7.

This information has been independently compiled and is for informational purposes only. It is not intended to be a substitute for medical advice from a qualified healthcare professional; nor is it intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. For more details please see the Medical Disclaimer. This page was last updated on 23 February 2019.

We are committed to your privacy.

Copyright © 2005-2019 All Rights Reserved. MedsChat® is a registered trademark of Limelight Innovations L.L.C. 9888 W Belleview Ave #5000, Denver, CO, 80123, USA