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Drug Guide    S   slow Release Iron

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   Slow Release Iron slow Release Iron slow Release Iron
slow Release Iron

Slow Release Iron
Ferrous Sulfate-Oral


Iron supplements are used to treat or prevent low blood levels of iron (e.g., for anemia or during pregnancy).

ALTERNATE NAMES

Slow Fe, Ferrous Sulfate, Iron, Slow Rel Iron, Vit Slow Release Iron
 
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 Slow Release Iron images:
slow Release Iron prescription drug /side effects/Ferrous Sulfate-Oral Slow Fe Slow Release Iron, Tablets pic 1
slow Release Iron prescription drug /side effects/Ferrous Sulfate-Oral Slow Release Iron | Tandem | pic 2
slow Release Iron prescription drug /side effects/Ferrous Sulfate-Oral Slow Fe Slow Release Iron, Tablets pic 4
slow Release Iron prescription drug /side effects/Ferrous Sulfate-Oral Slow Fe Slow Release Iron, Tablets pic 5
slow Release Iron prescription drug /side effects/Ferrous Sulfate-Oral Member\x26#39;s Mark® Slow Release Iron pic 6
slow Release Iron prescription drug /side effects/Ferrous Sulfate-Oral Slow FE Iron Supplement, Slow Release - 30 Tablets pic 7
slow Release Iron prescription drug /side effects/Ferrous Sulfate-Oral Constipation: Slow Fe Slow Release Iron Tablets, 60 Count pic 8
slow Release Iron prescription drug /side effects/Ferrous Sulfate-Oral Member’s Mark Slow Release Iron – 300ct | Diet and Nutrition pic 9
slow Release Iron prescription drug /side effects/Ferrous Sulfate-Oral Slow Fe Tablets 60 Tablets pic 10

OverviewPhotosHow To UseSide EffectsPrecautionsMissed DoseDrug Interactions
slow Release Iron
Slow Fe, Ferrous Sulfate, Iron, Slow Rel Iron, Vit Slow Release Iron

Uses
Iron supplements are used to treat or prevent low blood levels of iron (e.g., for anemia or during pregnancy).


Storage
  • Store at room temperature between 59 and 86 degrees F (between 15 and 30 degrees C) away from moisture and sunlight.
  • Do not store in the bathroom.
  • Do not freeze liquid forms of Slow Release Iron.
  • Keep out of the reach of children.


Overdose
  • If overdose is suspected, contact your local poison control center or emergency room immediately.
  • Symptoms of overdose may include unconsciousness, paleness, weak-rapid heartbeat, stomach pain, nausea, vomiting, or green diarrhea/tarry stools.

Photos
Slow Fe Slow Release Iron, Tablets
Slow Fe Slow Release Iron, Tablets

Slow Release Iron | Tandem |
" alt="Slow Fe Slow Release Iron, Tablets" border="0">
Slow Fe Slow Release Iron, Tablets
" alt="Slow Fe Slow Release Iron, Tablets" border="0">
Slow Fe Slow Release Iron, Tablets
" alt="Member\x26#39;s Mark® Slow Release Iron" border="0">
Member\x26#39;s Mark® Slow Release Iron

How To Use
  • Slow Release Iron is best taken on an empty stomach one hour before or two hours after meals, with a full glass (8 oz or 240 ml) of water .
  • If iron upsets your stomach, take it with food or after meals, with a full glass of water.
  • Sustained-release capsules and tablets must be swallowed whole.
  • Do not crush or chew them as side effects may be increased.
  • Take tablets or capsules of iron with a full glass of water.
  • Do not lie down for 30 minutes after taking the tablet or capsule.
  • The liquid forms should be diluted in a glass of water or juice and sipped through a straw to prevent staining of the teeth.
  • The suspension forms must be shaken well before each use; take them along with a full glass of water.
  • Do not exceed the recommended dosage.

Side Effects
  • May cause stomach cramps, constipation, heartburn, nausea, and vomiting the first few days as your body adjusts to the medication.
  • Iron can cause the stools to turn black in color.
  • This is due to unabsorbed iron and is not harmful.
  • Inform your doctor if you develop: severe stomach pains, chest pain, clammy skin, bluish-colored lips or fingernails.
  • If you notice other effects not listed above, contact your doctor or pharmacist.

Precautions
  • Do not take ferrous sulfate (iron) without consulting a doctor if you have: ulcers, colitis, intestinal disease.
  • Eggs and milk decrease iron absorption.
  • Coffee and tea that is drunk with a meal or 1 hour after a meal may also decrease iron absorption.
  • Accidental overdose of iron-containing products can be very dangerous, even fatal.
  • Keep Slow Release Iron out of the reach of children.
  • If overdose occurs, call a doctor or poison control center immediately.
  • Slow Release Iron should be used during pregnancy or while breast-feeding only if recommended by your doctor.

Missed Dose
  • If you miss a dose, take as soon as remembered; do not take if it is almost time for the next dose, instead, skip the missed dose and resume your usual dosing schedule.
  • Do not "double-up the dose to catch up.

Drug Interactions
  • Tell your doctor of all prescription and nonprescription drugs you may use, especially of: chloramphenicol, penicillamine, methyldopa, levodopa, cimetidine, quinolone antibiotics (e.g., ciprofloxacin, norfloxacin).
  • Avoid taking iron at the same time as antacids or tetracycline antibiotics.
  • Wait at least two hours between taking iron and an antacid or tetracycline.
  • Because iron-containing products can cause false results with certain tests that check for blood in the stools, tell the doctor or laboratory personnel you take iron.
  • Do not start or stop any medicine without doctor or pharmacist approval.

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CONDITIONS OF USE: The information in this database is intended to supplement, not substitute for, the expertise and judgement of healthcare professionals. The information is not intended to cover all possible uses, directions, precautions, drug interactions or adverse effects, nor should it be construed to indicate that use of a particular drug is safe, appropriate or effective for you or anyone else. A healthcare professional should be consulted before taking any drug, changing any diet or commencing or discontinuing any course of treatment.

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