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Re: ivermectin vision problems
 
jazzydude Views: 1,691
Published: 4 years ago
 
This is a reply to # 2,375,685

Re: ivermectin vision problems


Some good news... While visual snow, ghosting, light sensitivity, changes in contrast are still present... The color saturation is going away!!!! This gives me a lot of hope! I also think ivermectin actually did something because I feel more energetic and I'm also loosing weight.

I just hope the other vision symptoms will go away eventually. I'll continue going to Drs to figure out what can help.

I'm thinking of using aspirin and vitamin b12... I have read someone that may have cured visual snow with this combination (but he is not sure). A friend sent me information on Ivermectin. Here is the link and part where it mentions aspirin for treatment of adverse effects.

http://www.inchem.org/documents/pims/pharm/ivermect.htm#SectionTitle:10.3 Life supportive procedures and symptomatic/specific treatment

***" 10.3 Life supportive procedures and symptomatic/specific
treatment
Supportive measures are indicated in case of life-
threatening poisoning (which is rare). Analgesics and
antihistamines are indicated for the treatment of adverse
effects.
"***


There is a more clear mention of aspirin in the following link

http://www.rxlist.com/stromectol-drug.htm

***"
WARNINGS

Historical data have shown that microfilaricidal drugs, such as diethylcarbamazine citrate (DEC-C), might cause cutaneous and/or systemic reactions of varying severity (the Mazzotti reaction) and ophthalmological reactions in patients with onchocerciasis. These reactions are probably due to allergic and inflammatory responses to the death of microfilariae. Patients treated with STROMECTOL (ivermectin) for onchocerciasis may experience these reactions in addition to clinical adverse reactions possibly, probably, or definitely related to the drug itself. (See ADVERSE REACTIONS, Onchocerciasis.)

The treatment of severe Mazzotti reactions has not been subjected to controlled clinical trials. Oral hydration, recumbency, intravenous normal saline, and/or parenteral corticosteroids have been used to treat postural hypotension. Antihistamines and/or aspirin have been used for most mild to moderate cases."***



Please let me know if any of you remember or think of anything that might help.

Thank you!
 

 
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