By Jerome Z. Litt
Vital source for the doctor's workplace and medical institution consultations, this convenient pocket reference describes and catalogs the opposed results of generally prescribed and over the counter ordinary medicinal drugs and herbals utilized in neurology.
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Extra resources for Neurological Drug Reactions and Interactions
3%) BLACK COHOSH Scientific names: Actaea macrotys; Actaea racemosa; Cimicifuga racemosa Family: Ranunculaceae Trade and other common names: Baneberry; Black Snake root; Bugbane; Bugwort; Macrotys; Rattletop; Rattleweed; Remifemin (PhytoPharmica/Enzymatic Therapy; Schaper & Brummer); Shengma; Squawroot Category: Phytoestrogen Purported indications and other uses: Anxiety, arthritis, asthma, cardiovascular and circulatory problems, climacteric, menstrual and premenstrual disorders, colds, cough, constipation, depression, kidney disorders, malaria, sore throat, tinnitus Half-life: N/A Clinically important, potentially hazardous interactions with: estrogens, salicylates, tamoxifen A4998 - Neuro Pocketbook 22 June 2005 15:51:58 Color profile: Generic CMYK printer profile Composite Default screen BLOODROOT 19 Reactions Skin Diaphoresis  Jaundice  Petechiae (forearms) Pruritus  Rash (sic)  Other Arthralgia (overdose) Dizziness  Mastodynia  Seizures  Tremor (overdose) Note: In 2001, the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists stated that black cohosh might be helpful in the short term (6 months or less) for women with vasomotor symptoms of menopause BLOODROOT Scientific name: Sanguinaria canadensis Family: Papaveraceae Trade and other common names: Coon Root; Indian Plant; Indian Red Paint; Red Puccoon; Red Root; Snakebite; Sweet Slumber; Tetterwort; Viadent Category: Anti-inflammatory; Antispasmodic Purported indications and other uses: Oral: emetic, cathartic, expectorant.
1%) Tooth disorder (sic) (<2%) Vaginitis (<2%) Vulvovaginal candidiasis (<2%) Xerostomia (<2%) Hematopoietic Ecchymoses (<2%) *Note: Celecoxib is a sulfonamide and can be absorbed systemically. Sulfonamides can produce severe, possibly fatal, reactions such as toxic epidermal necrolysis and Stevens–Johnson syndrome CEVIMELINE Trade name: Exovac Indications: Sicca syndrome in patients with Sjøgren’s syndrome Category: Cholinergic; Muscarinic agonist Half-life: 3–4 hours Reactions Skin Allergic reactions (sic) (1–10%) Bullous eruption (<1%) Dermatitis (<1%) Diaphoresis (20%) A4998 - Neuro Pocketbook 22 June 2005 15:51:59 Eczema (<1%) Edema (1–10%) Exanthems (1–10%) Flu-like syndrome (1–10%) Fungal dermatitis (1–10%) Color profile: Generic CMYK printer profile Composite Default screen 30 CEVIMELINE Genital pruritus (<1%) Peripheral edema (1–10%) Photosensitivity (<1%) Pruritus (1–10%) Rash (sic) (4%) Ulcerations (<1%) Vasculitis (<1%) Xerosis (<1%) Headache Hyperesthesia (1–10%) Myalgia (1–10%) Paresthesias (<1%) Parosmia (<1%) Sialorrhea (2%) Stomatitis (<1%) Tendinitis (<1%) Thrombophlebitis (<1%) Tongue pigmentation (<1%) Tongue ulceration (<1%) Tooth disorder (sic) (1–10%) Tremor (1–10%) Ulcerative stomatitis (1–10%) Vaginitis (1–10%) Xerostomia (1–10%) Hair Hair – alopecia (<1%) Cardiovascular Hot flashes (2%) Other Dysgeusia (<1%) Gingival hypertrophy (<1%) CHAMOMILE Scientific names: Chamomilla recutita; Matricaria chamomilla; Matricaria recutita Family: Asteraceae; Compositae Trade and other common names: Camomille; German Chamomile; Manzanilla; Pin Heads Category: Sedative; Stomachic Purported indications and other uses: Flatulence, travel sickness, nervous diarrhea, restlessness, menstrual cramps, hemorrhoids, mastitis, leg ulcers, inflammation of the respiratory tract.
Topical: debriding agent, bronchitis, asthma, croup, laryngitis, pharyngitis, scabies, eczema, athlete’s foot, nasal polyps, rheumatism, fever, anemia Half-life: N/A Reactions Skin Dermatitis  Irritation (sic) A4998 - Neuro Pocketbook 22 June 2005 15:51:58 Other Keratoses  Leukoplakia  Color profile: Generic CMYK printer profile Composite Default screen 20 BLUE COHOSH BLUE COHOSH Scientific name: Caulophyllum thalictroides Family: Berberidaceae Trade and other common names: Beechdrops; Blue ginseng; Blueberry root; Papoose root; Squawroot; Yellow ginseng Category: Anthelmintic; Antispasmodic diuretic; Diaphoretic; Expectorant; Oxytocic Purported indications and other uses: Rheumatism, dropsy, epilepsy, hysteria, uterine inflammation, thrush, menopause, headache, sexual debility, aphthous stomatitis, laxative, colic, sore throat, hiccups Half-life: N/A Clinically important, potentially hazardous interactions with: cardioactive drugs Reactions Skin Allergic reactions (sic) Diaphoresis  Other Mucosal irritation Myalgia  Shock  Note: Cohosh is from the Algonquin word ‘rough’, referring to the appearance of the roots.
Neurological Drug Reactions and Interactions by Jerome Z. Litt