This medicine relieves anxiety by relaxing the brain and nerves. Diazepam is a member of the benzodiazepine drug class.
If you are taking this medicine at home, make sure you understand all preparation and use instructions from your doctor. Before usage, visually inspect this product for particles or discolouration. If one of these conditions exists, do not use the liquid. Learn how to securely store and dispose of medical supplies.
Giving the medicine into a vein too quickly might result in dangerous negative effects. When administering this drug via a vein, inject it carefully into a big vein.
Despite the fact that it benefits many individuals, this medicine may occasionally lead to addiction. If you have a substance use issue (such as overuse or addiction to drugs/alcohol), your risk may be increased. To reduce the danger of addiction, take this medicine precisely as directed. For further information, see your doctor or pharmacist.
There is evidence that human fetal risk exists throughout pregnancy. The Restricted Substances Act classifies Xanax 2 mg as a Schedule 4 controlled drug (CSA).
Alprazolam (the main component in Xanax) may have certain undesired side effects in addition to its necessary benefits. Although not all of these adverse effects are possible, if they occur, they may need medical treatment.
Avoid combining Xanax with other benzodiazepines (such as diazepam) or opioids such as oxycodone or hydrocodone. Profound sedation, respiratory depression (abnormally slow and shallow breathing), coma, and death may result. May also interact with several other drugs including those that induce or inhibit CYP 3A hepatic enzymes. Do not use in people taking strong CYP3A inhibitors such as ketoconazole or itraconazole.