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Naropin is a popular medicine that is known for its ability to cause loss of feeling during delivery, labor and surgical procedures. Naropin is a local anesthetic that is able to achieve its purpose by blocking the patient's nerve impulses, thus numbing the needed skin area.
Naropin is a popular medicine that is generally prescribed during labor, delivery or surgery as a local anesthetic. However, Naropin could also serve some other purposes that have not been listed here. Ask your personal doctor for more information about Naropin.
Some medical disorders are known to harmfully interact with a treatment with Naropin. Before you start to take Naropin you should alert your personal health care provider if you are suffering from known allergies to foods, dies, preservatives or other substances (such as medicines), if you have heart or liver disorders, a low blood volume or low blood pressure. A treatment with Naropin is known to sometimes trigger dizziness, drowsiness or blurred vision. While you are taking Naropin you should avoid performing any activities that could trigger dangerous accidents (this includes driving, operating complicated machinery, etc). After being administered (injected) the medicine you might lose the ability to move and / or feel the skin area that surrounds the injection place. If you have to leave your residence before the medicine's effects have worn off, you should make sure that the skin are that you have treated with Naropin is protected from any type of injury. Naropin has not been tested on children. Before you administer Naropin to a child you should ask for a pediatrician's approval.
It has not bee clearly determined whether a treatment with Naropin during pregnancy could harm a growing fetus or not. This is why if you are pregnant, or if you think that you might become pregnant during your treatment with Naropin you should ask for a doctor's approval to use Naropin. It has not been established whether Naropin's main components are able to pass into the patient's breast milk or not. If you are nursing an infant, you should ask your personal health care provider if it is safe to start taking Naropin.
Ask your personal health care provider to tell you exactly how and when to use Naropin. Do not deviate from your physician's instructions. If you fail to understand some of your doctor's advices, you should ask a pharmacist or a nurse to explain them to you. If you need further information about Naropin, you should carefully read the medicine's label. Naropin is generally given to the patient as an injection at a hospital or at a clinic. If you are injecting Naropin yourself (at home) you should ask your personal health care provider to give you detailed information about the procedure.
You should not use a medicine that is discolored or that contains particles. Before you use Naropin you should check to see if the vial is damaged or cracked. If it is, dispose of the medicine at once. Naropin (along with the needles and syringes) should be kept in a place that is far from the reach of pets and children (in order to avoid potentially dangerous accidents).
Ask your personal health care provider to tell you the proper dose of Naropin that you should use (the one that suits your medical condition best). You must not make any adjustments to the dose that you have been prescribed by your doctor without his or her consent. Remember that the correct dose of Naropin varies from one patient to another as it depends on a variety of factors that include age, body weight, sex, severity of the disorder, etc.
If you suspect that you might be suffering from an overdose with Naropin you should seek medical attention at once. Contact your local poison control centre and your personal doctor as soon as possible. We have no information regarding the possible symptoms that could be triggered by an overdose with Naropin.
If you are following a treatment with Naropin you should avoid missing any of your prescribed doses of Naropin. However, if you happen to miss one of your doses of Naropin you should call your personal physician at once and ask him or her for instructions. Do not take double doses of Naropin without your physician's approval, as this is known to increase the risk of developing overdose.
A prolonged treatment with Naropin could trigger any of the following common side effects: unusual skin sensations; chills; back pain; dizziness; difficulty urinating; weakness; fatigue; fast heartbeat; nausea; headache; pain; numbness; vomiting. You should seek emergency medical care at once if you experience any of these severe side effects and allergic reactions: hives; rash; difficulty breathing; itching; chest tightness; swelling of the face, mouth, tongue or lips; blurred vision; changes in hearing; anxiety; excitement; tremors; drowsiness; fever; slow or irregular heartbeat; severe vomiting; restlessness; yellowing of eyes or skin. There are some other side effects that could also be triggered by a treatment with Naropin. If you experience anything unusual during or after taking Naropin you should seek medical care at once.
While following a treatment with Naropin you should avoid taking any of these medicines: ketoconazole, fluvoxamine, theophylline, imipramine, amiodarone or any other class III antiarrhythmics.
Other Brand Names
In some countries Naropin may also be known as: