Serc (Betahistine) is a class of drugs that treats patients with balance disorders, also known as Meniere’s disease. Serc is used to reduce the number of episodes of vertigo, a condition where patients have a feeling of rotation or movement of themselves or their surroundings, associated with Meniere’s disease. Meniere’s disease is a disorder of the inner ear that causes vertigo in addition to symptoms such as ringing in the ears, headache and loss of hearing.
Before using Serc, tell your doctor if you are allergic to Serc or allergic to any other drug. Inform your doctor if you are pregnant, are planning to become pregnant or are breast feeding a baby during treatment. Also, tell your doctor or prescriber about all prescription, over-the-counter (non-prescription), and herbal medications that you are taking.
Tell your doctor if you have:
- High blood pressure
- A peptic ulcer or a history of the condition
- A condition known as pheochromocytoma
How do I take Serc?
Your doctor may recommend most adults 8mg to 16mg of Serc three times a day. Do not use Serc on children, unless prescribed by the doctor. If a dose is missed, take it as soon as possible. If it is almost time for your next dose, skip it and continue your regular dosing schedule. Do not take more than one dose at a time, it can cause serious side effects. Store Serc at room temperature and protect from moisture. Do not stop taking this medicine without checking with your doctor. You can take Serc with food.
- Stomach upset
CanDrugstore.com, a Canadian Internet-based pharmacy intermediary (license #BC X23), offers low cost, long-term prescription drugs. A professionally registered pharmacist fills all Canadian prescriptions. A certified member of the Canadian International Pharmacy Association, CanDrugstore.com is ranked as one of the best Canadian pharmacies online.
For more information on how to order your drugs from Canada safely and securely call 1-866-444-6376 or visit http://www.candrugstore.com/– a trusted and reliable Canadian online pharmacy since 2002.