Worst Pills
indomethacin (INDOCIN, TIVORBEX)

Drug and Dietary Supplement Profiles

A comprehensive review of the safety and effectiveness of this drug. If the drug is not a Do Not Use product, information on adverse effects, drug interactions and how to use the medication are included.
Search results below include drug profiles where your selected drug is a primary subject of discussion
  • indomethacin (INDOCIN, TIVORBEX)
    We list this drug as a Do Not Use drug because it is no more effective than related drugs and causes a higher rate of ulcers.

Disease and Drug Family Information

Search results below include Disease and Drug Family Information where your selected drug is a primary subject of discussion

Worst Pills, Best Pills Newsletter Articles

Search results below include Worst Pills, Best Pills Newsletter Articles where your selected drug is a primary subject of discussion
  • Drug-Induced Hair Loss [hide all summaries]
    (July 2016)
    For most people with hair loss, the condition usually is age-related or due to the genes they inherited from their parents. But for some patients, the cause of the problem can be found in the medicine cabinet. Learn about some commonly used medications that can cause hair loss.
  • New Study Reveals Many Patients at Risk for Dangerous Alcohol-Drug Interactions [hide all summaries]
    (July 2015)
    Recent research revealed that many patients consume alcohol while using drugs that may can cause dangerous side effects when combined with alcohol. Read this article to learn about the many ways alcohol can adversely interact with prescription and over-the-counter medications.
  • Hypertension Drugs Plus NSAIDs May Injure Kidneys [hide all summaries]
    (April 2013)
    Recent evidence points to increased acute kidney injury associated with combining nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) with two antihypertensive drugs: a diuretic plus either an angiotensin-converting enzyme (ACE) inhibitor or an angiotensin II receptor blocker (ARB). Find out the names of these drugs. This is especially important for patients with hypertension, diabetes, congestive heart failure or chronic kidney disease, because such patients are routinely treated with diuretics, ACE inhibitors and ARBs.
  • Interactions Between Methotrexate (TREXALL) and Proton Pump Inhibitors (PPIs) and Many Other Drugs [hide all summaries]
    (January 2011)
    This article discusses the dangerous interactions that can occur when using methotrexate (TREXALL) with certain other drugs. See our list of 27 drugs you should never take with methotrexate.
  • Lithium Toxicity Due to Drug Interactions [hide all summaries]
    (January 2010)
    This article lists a large number of drugs, used to treat high blood pressure and other carediovascular disease, that can interact harmfully with lithium (ESKALITH; LITHOBID; LITHONATE;generic lithium carbonate), drugs used to treat bipolar (manic/depressive) disorder. This may result in a dangerous condition known as lithium toxicity because these drugs stop the body from getting rid of lithium and lithium blood levels are increased; in severe cases, this can cause seizures, coma and even death. The article also lists other symptoms of lithium toxicity.
  • Nonsteroidal Anti-Inflammatory Drugs Can Make Blood Pressure Hard to Control [hide all summaries]
    (February 2009)
    Twenty different NSAIDS (nonsteroidal antiinflammatory drugs) are listed in this article that can adversely affect your blood pressure control. The article discusses the way in which this happens and what you can do about it.
  • Update on Drugs that Can Cause High Blood Potassium [hide all summaries]
    (December 2008)
    This article lists 68 drugs that can cause high blood potassium (hyperkalemia) that can result in nausea, fatigue, muscle weakness or tingling sensations, as well as heart abnormalities (showing up as an abnormal electrocardiogram). In some cases it can be fatal. If you are taking any of these drugs, be especially careful if you have diabetes or kidney disease. If so, you are at increased risk, and your doctor will have to weigh the risk of giving you these drugs. Also, the older you are, the more likely you are to develop hyperkalemia. Also, make sure you are receiving appropriate laboratory monitoring.
  • Comparative Gastrointestinal (GI) Toxicity of Six Nonsteroidal Anti-inflammatory Drugs (NSAIDs) [hide all summaries]
    (August 2002)
    The British equivalent of our Food and Drug Administration (FDA), in the April 2002 issue of its newsletter Current Problems in Pharmacovigilance, published a ranking of the relative gastrointestinal (GI) toxicity of some of the widely used older nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs). These drugs are commonly used for acute pain and the treatment of the symptoms of osteo- and rheumatoid arthritis.

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