Accolate, Zafirlukast Newswire

Accolate, Zafirlukast Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Accolate, Zafirlukast (generic).

Results 1 - 9 of 9 in Accolate, Zafirlukast (generic)

  1. Asthma drug tied to nightmares, depressionRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 23, 2017 | KNDO

    The asthma medication Singulair appears linked to neuropsychiatric side effects, such as depression, aggression, nightmares and headaches, according to a new review by Dutch researchers. "In our study, we give prescribing physicians the advice to be alert for signs and symptoms for allergic granulomatous angiitis [a rare complication associated with the drug] and for severe neuropsychiatric symptoms," said study lead author Dr. Meindina Haarman.

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  2. Asthma Drug Tied to Nightmares, DepressionRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 22, 2017 | MedicineNet

    The asthma medication Singulair appears linked to neuropsychiatric side effects, such as depression , aggression, nightmares and headaches , according to a new review by Dutch researchers. "In our study, we give prescribing physicians the advice to be alert for signs and symptoms for allergic granulomatous angiitis [a rare complication associated with the drug] and for severe neuropsychiatric symptoms," said study lead author Dr. Meindina Haarman.

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  3. zafirlukastRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 16, 2017 | MedicineNet

    Zafirlukast is an oral leukotriene receptor antagonist used for treating asthma. Leukotrienes are a group of chemicals manufactured in the body from arachidonic acid.

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  4. Asthma drugs could prevent influenza pneumoniaRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 26, 2017 | Cavalier Daily

    Dr. Thomas J. Braciale and Dr. Amber Cardani from the U.Va. School of Medicine may have found a way to prevent a fatal form of pneumonia using common allergy and asthma medications.

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  5. Asthma Drugs Could Prevent Deadly Form of PneumoniaRead the original story

    Feb 23, 2017 | Health News Digest

    Two drugs used to treat asthma and allergies may offer a way to prevent a form of pneumonia that can kill up to 40 percent of people who contract it, researchers at the University of Virginia School of Medicine have found. Influenza pneumonia results when a flu infection spreads to alveolar air sacs deep within the lungs.

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  6. Asthma drugs may prevent a deadly form of pneumoniaRead the original story

    Feb 23, 2017 | Nerve News

    New York, Feb 23 - Two drugs that are used to treat asthma and allergies may offer a way to prevent a form of pneumonia that can kill up to 40 per cent of people who contract it, researchers have found. Influenza pneumonia results when a flu infection spreads to alveolar air sacs deep within the lungs.

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  7. UVA Research: Asthma Drugs Could Prevent Deadly Form of PneumoniaRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 22, 2017 | NBC29

    CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va., Feb. 22, 2017 Two drugs used to treat asthma and allergies may offer a way to prevent a form of pneumonia that can kill up to 40 percent of people who contract it, researchers at the University of Virginia School of Medicine have found. Influenza pneumonia results when a flu infection spreads to alveolar air sacs deep within the lungs.

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  8. Asthma drugs may prevent deadly type of pneumonia: StudyRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 22, 2017 | UPI

    A new study from the University of Virginia School of Medicine has found that common asthma drugs may be effective in protecting against a deadly form of pneumonia. Influenza pneumonia is caused by a virus and develops when the flu infection spreads to alveolar air sacs in the lower respiratory tract of the lungs.

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  9. Asthma drugs could prevent prevent deadly form of pneumonia, research suggestsRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 22, 2017 | PhysOrg Weblog

    Researchers Amber Cardani, PhD, and Thomas J. Braciale, MD, PhD, have determined that early administration of two drugs commonly used to treat asthma and allergies may prevent a deadly form of viral pneumonia. Credit: Josh Barney, UVA Health System Two drugs used to treat asthma and allergies may offer a way to prevent a form of pneumonia that can kill up to 40 percent of people who contract it, researchers at the University of Virginia School of Medicine have found.

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