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Table Of Contents:
- What is REESHAPE used for?
- WHEN IS NOT RECOMMENDED TO START THE THERAPY WITH REESHAPE ?
- Warnings and precautions?
- Other medicines and REESHAPE?
- REESHAPE can modify the action of:
- How to take REESHAPE
- HOW LONG THERAPY WILL LAST?
- ADVERSE EFFECTS?
What is REESHAPE used for?
- REESHAPE is a medicine used to treat obesity along with a diet with low calorie.
- It acts on your digestive system avoiding that you digest about a third of the fat contained in the food you eat.
WHEN IS NOT RECOMMENDED TO START THE THERAPY WITH REESHAPE ?
Do not take REESHAPE if you:
- Have chronic malabsorption syndrome (insufficient absorption of nutrients through the digestive tract).
- Have cholestasis (liver disorder)
- Are breastfeeding
- Are under 18 years of age
Warnings and precautions?
- You are on the therapy for high cholesterol or diabetes of severe diarrhea, there could be a failure of the oral contraceptives of chronic kidney disease
Other medicines and REESHAPE?
Tell your doctor or pharmacist if you are taking, have recently taken or may have to take any other medicine.
REESHAPE can modify the action of:
- Anticoagulants (warfarin)
- Ciclosporin (medicine that reduces the immune system
- Levothyroxine (medicines used to treat problems of the thyroid gland)
- Amiodarone (a medicine used for irregular heartbeats)
- Medications to treat AIDS
How to take REESHAPE
The recommended dose of REESHAPE is one 120 mg capsule taken with each of the three main meals of the day.
REESHAPE should be taken with a calorie-controlled diet, well balanced, rich in fruits and vegetables and containing an average of 30% of calories from fat. Your daily intake of fats, carbohydrates, and proteins should be distributed in three meals. This means that you will usually take one capsule at breakfast, another at lunch and another at dinner.
HOW LONG THERAPY WILL LAST?
- Usually, treatment lasts for 12 weeks during which you should have lost at least 5% of your weight.
- Abdominal pain or discomfort
- Fecal incontinence
- Flatulence with or without fecal incontinence
- Fecal incontinence with oily or fatty stools
- Liquid stool
- Low blood sugar levels (experienced by some patients with type 2 diabetes
- Upper respiratory tract infections - affecting the nose, sinuses, and throat
- Irregularity of the menstrual cycle
- Urinary tract infections