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    What is Disprin?

    Disprin Tablet is used for Ache, Fever, Pain, Heart attack, Headache, Acid indigestion and other conditions. Disprin Tablet may also be used for purposes not listed in this medication guide.
    Disprin Tablet contains Anhydrous Citric Acid, Aspirin and Calcium Carbonate as active ingredients.
    Disprin Tablet works by neutralizing acids thus relieving acid reflux; suppressing the production of prostaglandins; producing cellular energy via the TCA cycle;
    Reckitt Benckiser India manufactures Disprin Tablet.
    Detailed information related to Disprin Tablet's uses, composition, dosage, side effects and reviews is listed below.

    Disprin Tablet Uses

    Disprin Tablet is used for the treatment, control, prevention, & improvement of the following diseases, conditions and symptoms:
    References: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5
    Report:
    Learn more: Uses

    Disprin Tablet Working, Mechanism of Action and Pharmacology

    Disprin Tablet improves the patient's condition by performing the following functions:
    References: 1, 6, 7

    Disprin Tablet - Composition and Active Ingredients

    Disprin Tablet is composed of the following active ingredients (salts)
    Please note that this medicine may be available in various strengths for each active ingredient listed above.

    Disprin Tablet - Side-effects

    The following is a list of possible side-effects that may occur from all constituting ingredients of Disprin Tablet. This is not a comprehensive list. These side-effects are possible, but do not always occur. Some of the side-effects may be rare but serious. Consult your doctor if you observe any of the following side-effects, especially if they do not go away.
    If you notice other side-effects not listed above, contact your doctor for medical advice. You may also report side-effects to your local food and drug administration authority.
    References: 8, 9, 10
    Report:
    Learn more: Side-effects

    Disprin Tablet - Precautions & How to Use

    Before using Disprin Tablet, inform your doctor about your current list of medications, over the counter products (e.g. vitamins, herbal supplements, etc.), allergies, pre-existing diseases, and current health conditions (e.g. pregnancy, upcoming surgery, etc.). Some health conditions may make you more susceptible to the side-effects of the drug. Take as directed by your doctor or follow the direction printed on the product insert. Dosage is based on your condition. Tell your doctor if your condition persists or worsens. Important counseling points are listed below.
    • Asthma
    • Check the packaging to ensure that you take this medication as directed
    • Children
    • Heart disease
    • Heartburn
    • High blood pressure
    References: 11, 11

    Disprin Tablet - Drug Interactions

    If you use other drugs or over the counter products at the same time, the effects of Disprin Tablet may change. This may increase your risk for side-effects or cause your drug not to work properly. Tell your doctor about all the drugs, vitamins, and herbal supplements you are using, so that you doctor can help you prevent or manage drug interactions. Disprin Tablet may interact with the following drugs and products:
    • Alcohol
    • Alendronate
    • Allopurinol
    • Aluminum salts
    • Amlodipine
    • Amphetamines
    References: 13
    Learn more: Interactions

    Disprin Tablet - Contraindications

    Hypersensitivity to Disprin Tablet is a contraindication. In addition, Disprin Tablet should not be used if you have the following conditions:
    • Allergic
    • Children or adolescents to control cold or influenza symptoms
    • Dengue fever
    • Extreme loss of body water
    • Gout
    • High amount of calcium in the blood
    References: 14, 15
    Learn more: Contraindications

    Where to Buy Disprin Tablet

    Click here to find nearby pharmacies/medical stores where you can buy Disprin Tablet.

    Disprin Tablet - Frequently asked Questions

    • Is Disprin Tablet safe to consume or apply when pregnant?
      • Calcium Carbonate: Please consult with your doctor for case-specific recommendations.
      • Aspirin: No
      • Anhydrous Citric Acid: Please consult with your doctor for case-specific recommendations.
      References: 11
    • Is Disprin Tablet safe while breastfeeding?
      • Calcium Carbonate: Please discuss the risks and benefits with your doctor.
      • Aspirin: No
      • Anhydrous Citric Acid: Please discuss the risks and benefits with your doctor.
      References: 11
    • Can Disprin Tablet be used for ache and fever?
      Yes, ache and fever are among the most common reported uses for Disprin Tablet. Please do not use Disprin Tablet for ache and fever without consulting first with your doctor. Click here and view survey results to find out what other patients report as common uses for Disprin Tablet.
    • How long do I need to use Disprin Tablet before I see improvement of my conditions?
      all4insure.ru website users have reported same day and 1 day as the most common time it takes before they saw improvements in their conditions. These times may not be reflective of what you may experience or how you should use this medicine. Please consult with your doctor to check how long do you need to use Disprin Tablet. Click here and view survey results to find out what other patients report as time for effectiveness for Disprin Tablet.
    • At what frequency do I need to use Disprin Tablet?
      all4insure.ru website users have reported once a day and other as the most common frequency of using Disprin Tablet. Please follow your doctor's advice on how often you need to Disprin Tablet. Click here and view survey results to find out what other patients report as frequency of using Disprin Tablet.
    • Should I consume Disprin Tablet empty stomach, before food or after food?
      all4insure.ru website users have most commonly reported consuming Disprin Tablet after food. However, this may not be reflective of how you should consume this medicine. Please follow your doctor's advice on how you should use this medicine. Click here and view survey results to find out what other patients report as timing of using Disprin Tablet.
    • Is it safe to drive or operate heavy machinery when consuming?
      If you experience drowsiness, dizziness, hypotension or a headache as side-effects when using Disprin Tablet medicine then it may not be safe to drive a vehicle or operate heavy machinery. One should not drive a vehicle if using the medicine makes you drowsy, dizzy or lowers your blood-pressure extensively. Pharmacists also advise patients not to drink alcohol with medicines as alcohol intensifies drowsiness side-effects. Please check for these effects on your body when using Disprin Tablet. Always consult with your doctor for recommendations specific to your body and health conditions.
    • Is this medicine or product addictive or habit forming?
      Most medicines don't come with a potential for addiction or abuse. Usually, government's categorizes medicines that can be addictive as controlled substances. Examples include schedule H or X in India and schedule II-V in the US. Please consult the product package to make sure that the medicine does not belong to such special categorizations of medicines. Lastly, do not self-medicate and increase your body's dependence to medicines without the advice of a doctor.
    • Can it be stopped immediately or do I have to slowly ween off consumption?
      Some medicines need to be tapered or cannot be stopped immediately because of rebound effects. Please consult with your doctor for recommendations specific to your body, health and other medications that you may be using.

    Other important Information on Disprin Tablet

    Missing a dose

    In case you miss a dose, use it as soon as you notice. If it is close to the time of your next dose, skip the missed dose and resume your dosing schedule. Do not use extra dose to make up for a missed dose. If you are regularly missing doses, consider setting an alarm or asking a family member to remind you. Please consult your doctor to discuss changes in your dosing schedule or a new schedule to make up for missed doses, if you have missed too many doses recently.
    References: 16, 17, 18, 19

    Overdosage of Disprin Tablet

    • Do not use more than prescribed dose. Taking more medication will not improve your symptoms; rather they may cause poisoning or serious side-effects. If you suspect that you or anyone else who may have overdosed of Disprin Tablet, please go to the emergency department of the closest hospital or nursing home. Bring a medicine box, container, or label with you to help doctors with necessary information.
    • Do not give your medicines to other people even if you know that they have the same condition or it seems that they may have similar conditions. This may lead to overdosage.
    • Please consult your physician or pharmacist or product package for more information.
    References: 20, 21, 22

    Storage of Disprin Tablet

    • Store medicines at room temperature, away from heat and direct light. Do not freeze medicines unless required by package insert. Keep medicines away from children and pets.
    • Do not flush medications down the toilet or pour them into drainage unless instructed to do so. Medication discarded in this manner may contaminate the environment. Please consult your pharmacist or doctor for more details on how to safely discard Disprin Tablet.
    References: 23, 24, 25, 26

    Expired Disprin Tablet

    • Taking a single dose of expired Disprin Tablet is unlikely to produce an adverse event. However, please discuss with your primary health provider or pharmacist for proper advice or if you feel unwell or sick. Expired drug may become ineffective in treating your prescribed conditions. To be on the safe side, it is important not to use expired drug. If you have a chronic illness that requires taking medicine constantly such as heart condition, seizures, and life-threatening allergies, you are much safer keeping in touch with your primary health care provider so that you can have a fresh supply of unexpired medications.
    References: 27, 28

    Dosage Information

    Please consult your physician or pharmacist or refer to product package.

    Questions - Disprin Tablet

    Analgesic doses of Disprin (Aspirin) and other NSAIDs (Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug) have been shown to be harmless in the first and second trimesters of the pregnancy.
    
    Low-dose aspirin (Disprin) recommended as the first-line agent for migraine treatment in pregnancy given its safety confirmed by extensive study during pregnancy for prevention of preeclampsia. One small clinical trial of 28 pregnant women with persistent or severe attacks of a migraine using low-dose aspirin (75 mg) for migraine prevention showed subjective improvement in 22 women. The efficacy of aspirin (Disprin) to counteract the platelet activation of pregnancy is believed to be the rationale behind its usage for this indication.
    
    However, exposure to high doses of aspirin (Disprin), following 30 weeks of pregnancy linked with restriction of renal blood flow and premature closure of ductus arteriosus in some fetuses. Their use has also been associated with increased risk of intraventricular hemorrhage and necrotizing enterocolitis in potentially viable preterm babies. Hence the use of aspirin (Disprin) and other NSAIDs (Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug) should be avoided in the 3rd trimester and when a very preterm birth expected.
    
    Women taking Disprin are advised to notify their gynecologist if they become pregnant or intend to become pregnant during therapy or are breastfeeding an infant.
    
    References
    1. Dixit A, Bhardwaj M, Sharma B. Headache in pregnancy: a nuisance or a new sense?. Obstet Gynecol Int. 2012;2012:697697. URL: Accessed December 18, 2017
    Share
    Share the link to this answer
    Analgesic doses of Disprin (Aspirin) and other NSAIDs (Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug) have been shown to be harmless in the first and second trimesters of the pregnancy.
    
    Low-dose aspirin (Disprin) recommended as the first-line agent for migraine treatment in pregnancy given its safety confirmed by extensive study during pregnancy for prevention of preeclampsia. One small clinical trial of 28 pregnant women with persistent or severe attacks of a migraine using low-dose aspirin (75 mg) for migraine prevention showed subjective improvement in 22 women. The efficacy of aspirin (Disprin) to counteract the platelet activation of pregnancy is believed to be the rationale behind its usage for this indication.
    
    However, exposure to high doses of aspirin (Disprin), following 30 weeks of pregnancy linked with restriction of renal blood flow and premature closure of ductus arteriosus in some fetuses. Their use has also been associated with increased risk of intraventricular hemorrhage and necrotizing enterocolitis in potentially viable preterm babies. Hence the use of aspirin (Disprin) and other NSAIDs (Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug) should be avoided in the 3rd trimester and when a very preterm birth expected.
    
    Women taking Disprin are advised to notify their gynecologist if they become pregnant or intend to become pregnant during therapy or are breastfeeding an infant.
    
    References
    1. Dixit A, Bhardwaj M, Sharma B. Headache in pregnancy: a nuisance or a new sense?. Obstet Gynecol Int. 2012;2012:697697. URL: Accessed December 18, 2017
    Share
    Share the link to this answer
    Analgesic doses of Disprin (Aspirin) and other NSAIDs (Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug) have been shown to be harmless in the first and second trimesters of the pregnancy.
    
    Low-dose aspirin (Disprin) recommended as the first-line agent for migraine treatment in pregnancy given its safety confirmed by extensive study during pregnancy for prevention of preeclampsia. One small clinical trial of 28 pregnant women with persistent or severe attacks of a migraine using low-dose aspirin (75 mg) for migraine prevention showed subjective improvement in 22 women. The efficacy of aspirin (Disprin) to counteract the platelet activation of pregnancy is believed to be the rationale behind its usage for this indication.
    
    However, exposure to high doses of aspirin (Disprin), following 30 weeks of pregnancy linked with restriction of renal blood flow and premature closure of ductus arteriosus in some fetuses. Their use has also been associated with increased risk of intraventricular hemorrhage and necrotizing enterocolitis in potentially viable preterm babies. Hence the use of aspirin (Disprin) and other NSAIDs (Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug) should be avoided in the 3rd trimester and when a very preterm birth expected.
    
    Women taking Disprin are advised to notify their gynecologist if they become pregnant or intend to become pregnant during therapy or are breastfeeding an infant.
    
    References
    1. Dixit A, Bhardwaj M, Sharma B. Headache in pregnancy: a nuisance or a new sense?. Obstet Gynecol Int. 2012;2012:697697. URL: Accessed December 18, 2017
    Share
    Share the link to this answer
    Analgesic doses of Disprin (Aspirin) and other NSAIDs (Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug) have been shown to be harmless in the first and second trimesters of the pregnancy.
    
    Low-dose aspirin (Disprin) recommended as the first-line agent for migraine treatment in pregnancy given its safety confirmed by extensive study during pregnancy for prevention of preeclampsia. One small clinical trial of 28 pregnant women with persistent or severe attacks of a migraine using low-dose aspirin (75 mg) for migraine prevention showed subjective improvement in 22 women. The efficacy of aspirin (Disprin) to counteract the platelet activation of pregnancy is believed to be the rationale behind its usage for this indication.
    
    However, exposure to high doses of aspirin (Disprin), following 30 weeks of pregnancy linked with restriction of renal blood flow and premature closure of ductus arteriosus in some fetuses. Their use has also been associated with increased risk of intraventricular hemorrhage and necrotizing enterocolitis in potentially viable preterm babies. Hence the use of aspirin (Disprin) and other NSAIDs (Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug) should be avoided in the 3rd trimester and when a very preterm birth expected.
    
    Women taking Disprin are advised to notify their gynecologist if they become pregnant or intend to become pregnant during therapy or are breastfeeding an infant.
    
    References
    1. Dixit A, Bhardwaj M, Sharma B. Headache in pregnancy: a nuisance or a new sense?. Obstet Gynecol Int. 2012;2012:697697. URL: Accessed December 18, 2017
    Share
    Share the link to this answer

    News and Updates

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    Disprin Tablet - Packages and Strengths

    Disprin Tablet is available in the following packages and strengths
    Disprin Tablet - Packages: 10 Tablet, 8 Tablet
    Disprin Tablet - Strengths: 350+105+35

    Disprin Tablet - Manufacturers

    The medicine is manufactured by the following companies

    Disprin Tablet - Demographic Information

    References

    1. Dailymed Calcium Carbonate - Accessed: October 12, 2016. (Accessed 10/13/16)
    2. "Aspirin". The American Society of Health-System Pharmacists. Retrieved 22 August 2016.
    3. "Aspirin for reducing your risk of heart attack and stroke: know the facts". U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Retrieved 22 August 2016. - Accessed: October 12, 2016.
    4. "Aspirin for the prevention of cardiovascular disease". U.S. Preventive Services Task Force. Retrieved 22 August 2016. - Accessed: October 12, 2016.
    5. Seshasai, SR; Wijesuriya, S; Sivakumaran, R; Nethercott, S; Erqou, S; Sattar, N; Ray, KK (13 February 2012). "Effect of aspirin on vascular and nonvascular outcomes: meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials". Archives of Internal Medicine. 172 (3): 209–16. doi:10.1001/archinternmed.2011.628. PMID 22231610 - Accessed: October 12, 2016.
    6. Vane, John Robert (1971). "Inhibition of prostaglandin synthesis as a mechanism of action for aspirin-like drugs". Nature: New Biology. 231 (25): 232–5. doi:10.1038/newbio231232a0. PMID 5284360. - Accessed: October 12, 2016.
    7. Vane JR; Botting RM (2003). "The mechanism of action of aspirin" (PDF). Thrombosis Research. 110 (5–6): 255–8. doi:10.1016/S0049-3848(03)00379-7. PMID 14592543 - Accessed: October 12, 2016.
    8. Gabriely, Ilan; Leu, James P.; Barzel, Uriel S. (2008). "Clinical problem-solving, back to basics". New England Journal of Medicine. 358 (18): 1952–6. doi:10.1056/NEJMcps0706188. PMID 18450607. - Accessed: October 12, 2016. (Accessed 10/13/16)
    9. Raithel, M; Baenkler, HW; Naegel, A; Buchwald, F; Schultis, HW; Backhaus, B; Kimpel, S; Koch, H; Mach, K; Hahn, EG; Konturek, PC (2005). "Significance of salicylate intolerance in diseases of the lower gastrointestinal tract" (PDF). Journal of Physiology and Pharmacology. 56 (Suppl 5): 89–102. PMID 16247191 - Accessed: October 12, 2016.
    10. Senna GE, Andri G, Dama AR, Mezzelani P, Andri L (1995). "Tolerability of imidazole salycilate in aspirin-sensitive patients". Allergy Proc. 16 (5): 251–4. doi:10.25778702675. PMID 8566739 - Accessed: October 12, 2016.
    11. Dailymed Aspirin tablet - Accessed: October 12, 2016.
    12. Dailymed Aspirin tablet - Accessed: October 12, 2016.
    13. "PDR guide to over the counter (OTC) drugs". Archived from the original on 10 April 2008. Retrieved 22 August 2016. - Accessed: October 12, 2016.
    14. Dengue and dengue hemorrhagic fever: information for health care practitioners". Archived from the original on 17 March 2008. Retrieved 22 August 2016. - Accessed: October 12, 2016.
    15. Macdonald S (2002). "Aspirin use to be banned in under 16-year olds". BMJ. 325 (7371): 988c–988. doi:10.1136/bmj.325.7371.988/c. PMC 1169585 PMID 12411346. - Accessed: October 12, 2016.
    16. - Accessed: July 14, 2016.
    17. - Accessed: July 3, 2016.
    18. Cancer.Net (2014). - Accessed: July 3, 2016.
    19. Schachter, S.C., Shafer, P. O. &; Sirven, J.I. (2013). - Accessed: May 28, 2016.
    20. National Institute of Drug Abuse (2010). - Accessed: July 21, 2016.
    21. eMedicinehealth (2016). - Accessed: July 21, 2016.
    22. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (2010). - Accessed: July 21, 2016.
    23. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. December 12, 2011. - Accessed: June 10, 2016.
    24. The Center for Improving Medication Management and the National Council on Patient Information and Education. - Accessed: June 10, 2016.
    25. U.S. Food and Drug Administration. December 24, 2013. - Accessed: June 10, 2016.
    26. World Health Organization: - Accessed: July 1, 2016.
    27. Lyon, R. C., Taylor, J. S., Porter, D. A., et al. (2006) Stability profiles of drug products extended beyond labeled expiration dates. Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences; 95:1549-60 - Accessed: July 3, 2016.
    28. Harvard Medical School (2016). - Accessed: May 1, 2016.

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    Last updated date

    This page was last updated on 1/22/2018.
    This page provides information for Disprin Tablet in English.
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