Drug name: Serc
Serc generic name: Betahistine Dihydrochloride
Strength: 8 mg, 16 mg, 24 mg
Serc Vertigo medication is a vestibular suppressor that is used to treat inner ear illnesses like Meniere’s syndrome and Disease. It helps with dizziness, tinnitus, and hearing loss. Within the inner ear, this drug increases blood flow and nerve ending reactions. Nausea, vomiting, and headaches are common symptoms of Meniere’s syndrome.
Serc 8 mg, Serc 16 mg and Serc 24mg are the three strengths of Serc tabs. This medicine is available in different pack sizes. Dosage is determined by the patient’s health and response.
Serc is taken orally and usually three times a day. With a full glass of water, begin with a half to one pill per dose. This drug should not be used on an empty stomach as it may induce stomach discomfort. Before taking the drug, make sure you have a meal. To receive the most benefit, stick to the prescription schedule strictly. The full effect of this drug may take many days or weeks to become apparent.
Take it as soon as you remember if you miss a dose. If your next dose is approaching, skip the missing one. Do not take this medication in two doses because it may cause more negative effects. Ask your pharmacist for help if you’re having difficulties remembering to take your medicine. When patients take this drug according to their prescribing doctor’s instructions, significant adverse effects are uncommon.
Your prescribing physician should be consulted if you have the following:
- Phaeochromocytoma (adrenal gland abnormality)
- Peptic ulcer
- Allergic skin conditions
- Liver problems
Children should avoid taking this drug.
Drowsiness is a possible side effect of this medicine. Drunkenness is a side effect of both alcohol and marijuana. Do not operate machinery, drive, or engage in any other activity that necessitates attentiveness. It is important to limit alcohol consumption. While taking this medication, talk to your prescribing doctor about using cannabis.
Serc should only be consumed if absolutely necessary during pregnancy. This medicine does not appear to pass through breast milk. If you’re pregnant or breastfeeding, talk to your doctor about the benefits and drawbacks of taking this drug. If you think you might be pregnant or think you might be pregnant while taking this drug, talk to your doctor.
Possible interactions include:
- Beta- agonists
- Monoamine oxidase inhibitors
- Skin irritation
- Stomach upset
- Fast heart rate
- Heart burn/indigestion
- Skin reactions
- Difficulty breathing
- Stomach pain
- Allergic reaction