Pantoprazole Dry Injection [Mantazole]

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          Pantoprazole Dry Injection [Mantazole]

Use of Mantazole Dry Injection (Pantoprazole):

Pantoprazole injection is used to treat gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD; a condition in which backward flow of acid from the stomach causes heartburn and may cause injury to the esophagus [the tube that connects the throat and stomach]) in people who have had esophageal damage and are unable to take pantoprazole by mouth. It’s also used to treat Zollinger-Ellison syndrome, a disorder in which the stomach generates too much acid (tumors in the pancreas and small intestine that caused increased production of stomach acid). Pantoprazole belongs to the proton-pump inhibitor class of drugs. It reduces the quantity of acid produced in the stomach.


Usage Direction for Mantazole Dry Injection :

Mantazole injection is available as a powder that must be mixed with liquid before being administered intravenously (via a vein) by a doctor or nurse at a medical facility. Mantazole injection is commonly administered once a day for 7 to 10 days to treat GERD. Mantazole injection is commonly administered every 8 to 12 hours to address problems where the stomach produces too much acid.


Pantoprazole Dry Injection


Some Common Side Effects of Mantazole Dry Injection :

  • headache
  • vomiting
  • joint pain
  • diarrhea
  • dizziness
  • pain, redness, or swelling near the place the medication was injected



Store in a cool, dry location away from direct sunlight.


Experts’ Opinion on Mantazole :

  • If you are allergic to mantazole, dexlansoprazole (Dexilant), esomeprazole (Nexium, in Vimovo), lansoprazole (Prevacid, in Prevpac), omeprazole (Prilosec, in Zegerid), rabeprazole (Aciphex), any other medications, or any of the ingredients in mantazole injection, tell your doctor and pharmacist right away. Request a list of the components from your pharmacist.
  • If you’re on rilpivirine, let your doctor know (Edurant, in Complera, Odefsey, Juluca). If you’re taking Mantazole, your doctor will probably tell you not to have the injection.
  • Tell your doctor and pharmacist about any prescription and over-the-counter medications, vitamins, nutritional supplements, and herbal products you’re taking or planning to use. Mention any of the following: atazanavir (Reyataz), dasatinib (Sprycel), digoxin (Lanoxin), diuretics (‘water pills,’) erlotinib (Tarceva), iron supplements, itraconazole (Onmel, Sporanox, Tolsura), ketoconazole, methotrexate (Otrexup, Rasuvo, Trexall, Xatmep), mycophenolic (Coumadin, Jantoven). Your doctor may need to adjust your prescription dosages or keep a close eye on you for side effects.
  • Tell your doctor if you have or have ever had a low level of zinc or magnesium in your body, osteoporosis (a condition in which the bones become thin, weak, and easily break), or an autoimmune disease like systemic lupus erythematosus (a condition in which the immune system attacks healthy cells in the body by mistake).
  • If you are pregnant, planning to become pregnant, or breastfeeding, notify your doctor. Call your doctor if you become pregnant while having Mantazole injectable.



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