|Pack Size||Qty||Price Per Pill or Unit||Price||Cart|
|28 Tablet/s||US$ 1.52||US$ 42.50|
|56 Tablet/s||US$ 1.38||US$ 77.509%US$ 85.00|
|84 Tablet/s||US$ 1.22||US$ 102.5020%US$ 127.50|
Oxra 5 mg contains the active ingredient Dapagliflozin, which is a novel class of glucose-lowering agents and is used in the treatment of patients with Type 2 diabetes. It reduces blood glucose levels by helping the kidneys to remove glucose from the bloodstream and excrete it within the urine. The medicine is taken along with diet and exercise to control blood sugar in adults with Type 2 diabetes.
What are the uses of Oxra 5 mg?
Oxra 5 mg is believed to reduce blood sugar levels in people with Type 2 diabetes. It may be prescribed alone or together with other anti-diabetic medications. The oral diabetes medicine is for treating Type 1 diabetes. Make sure you recognize the symptoms of low blood sugar. These include sweating, feeling anxious, hungry, or dizzy.
What is the mechanism of action?
Oxra contains Dapagliflozin, which is a sodium glucose transporter-2 (SGLT2) inhibitor used in the management of patients with Type 2 diabetes. The active ingredient works on your kidneys to increase the amount of sugar that your body removes in urine.
How to take the glucose-lowering medicine?
Take Dapagliflozin exactly as your physician told you to. Usually, it is taken in 10 mg doses, but many people are prescribed to start the treatment with a dose of 5 mg. The medicine can be taken before or after consuming food. Consider taking this medicine at the same time each day. And do not attempt to take more than one dose within a 12 hour period. In case you miss a dose, take as early as possible or if it’s too late, leaves the missed one and take the next dose to resume the treatment.
What are the potential side effects?
Side effects of Oxra 5 mg may include:
- Urinary tract infections
- Pain when urinating
- Lowering of blood pressure
- Changes in levels of blood fats
- Increased need to visit the toilet
Note- The list of side effects is not complete. Consult your physician for the full list of side effects.
What are the drug interactions?
Tell your physician about all current medicines that you start or stop using especially the following ones:
- A diuretic or water pill
- Insulin or oral diabetes medicine
- Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) such as Diclofenac, meloxicam, celecoxib, indomethacin, ibuprofen, aspirin, and others
- Heart or blood pressure medications.