Methocarbamol is a muscle relaxer that is used to relieve skeletal muscle disorders, such as inflammation or fracture, combined with rest and physical therapy.
Tell your primary care physician if you are sensitive to methocarbamol before taking it, or whether you have some other reactions. There may be inactive additives in this medication that may trigger allergic reactions or other complications.
Notify your doctor or physician about your medical history, particularly of liver disease, when using this drug.
You can feel dizzy or sleepy or obscure your vision with this medication. You can get more lightheaded or drowsy with alcohol or other drugs (cannabis). Until you can do it safely, do not drive, use tools, or do something that includes alertness or good vision. Stop alcoholic drinks. If you use weed, talk to the psychiatrist (cannabis).
Inform the doctor or dentist of all the medications you need when getting surgery (including prescription drugs, nonprescription drugs, and herbal products).
Elderly people will be much more vulnerable to this medication’s side effects, particularly nausea, blurred vision, or sleepiness.
What are the side effects of Methocarbamol?
Methocarbamol side effects vary a lot. When you see signs of an allergic reaction, seek emergency medical help: hives; difficult breathing; swelling of your cheeks, mouth, tongue, or throat. Avoid using methocarbamol and urgently contact the doctor if you have:
- A sense of light-headedness, like you, could pass out;
- Sluggish heartbeats;
- A convulsion;
- Jaundice (yellowing of your skin or eyes); or jaundice (yellowing of your skin or eyes)
- Pressure, bleeding, swelling, or modifications of the skin when injected with methocarbamol.
Side effects that are normal can include:
- Dizziness, headache, sleepiness;
- Uh, fever;
- Confusion, memory issues;
- Throwing up, fatigue, upset stomach;
- Double vision, blurred vision;
- flushing (warmth, redness, or tingly feeling);
- Difficulties of sleep (insomnia); or
- Absence of teamwork.
Is it safe for pregnant or breastfeeding women?
Women who are pregnant should explore the advantages and disadvantages with their doctor(s) before using this drug (such as miscarriage, trouble getting pregnant). If you are expecting or want to become pregnant, inform the doctor.
This drug must be used during breastfeeding only where it is obviously needed. Owing to potential damage to the innocent fetus and interfering with natural labor/delivery, it is not approved for use in the first and last stages of pregnancy.
If methocarbamol moves into breast milk is uncertain. Ibuprofen is transferred to milk. Before breastfeeding, contact the doctor.
Interactions with Medications
Drug reactions can affect the working of your drugs or raise the chance of severe side effects. Not all potential drug reactions are included in this paper. Have a list and report it to the doctor and physician of all the medications you need including prescription/nonprescription medicines and herbal products). again without your doctor’s permission, do not initiate, pause, or adjust the dosage of any medication.
Any things that can interfere with this prescription include:
- Inhibitors of ACE
- Receptor blockers for angiotensin II
- Corticosteroids, corticosteroids
- Lithium Lithium
- Methotrexate drug
- “water pills” (diuretics such as furosemide)
- When used with other medications that may also cause bleeding, this treatment may raise the risk of bleeding.