DrugLib.com — Drug Information Portal

Rx drug information, pharmaceutical research, clinical trials, news, and more

Ser-Ap-Es (Hydralazine Hydrochloride / Hydrochlorothiazide / Reserpine) - Summary

 
 



SER-AP-ES SUMMARY

Ser-Ap-Es®

Ser-Ap-Es is an antihypertensive-diuretic combination, available as tablets for oral administration. Each tablet contains Serpasil (reserpine USP), 0.1 mg; Apresoline (hydralazine hydrochloride USP), 25 mg; and Esidrix (hydrochlorothiazide USP), 15 mg.

Ser-Ap-Es (hydralazine/hydrochlorothiazide/reserpine) is indicated for the following:

Hypertension (see boxed WARNING).


See all Ser-Ap-Es indications & dosage >>

NEWS HIGHLIGHTS

Media Articles Related to Ser-Ap-Es (Hydralazine / Hydrochlorothiazide / Reserpine)

Prehypertension in Midlife Ups Later Dementia Risk
Source: Medscape NeurologyHeadlines [2017.08.10]
A study confirms the importance of midlife vascular risk factors on dementia risk and adds new information about risk with prehypertension.
Medscape Medical News

Pulmonary Hypertension (Symptoms, Treatment Medications, Life Expectancy)
Source: MedicineNet Cirrhosis Specialty [2017.07.26]
Title: Pulmonary Hypertension (Symptoms, Treatment Medications, Life Expectancy)
Category: Diseases and Conditions
Created: 12/31/1997 12:00:00 AM
Last Editorial Review: 7/26/2017 12:00:00 AM

Hypertension before the age of 55 increases risk of cardiovascular death
Source: Hypertension News From Medical News Today [2017.05.19]
When someone gets diagnosed with hypertension, either early (before the age of 55) or later in life, can have important health ramifications.

Simple blood tests lead to improved hypertension treatment in African countries
Source: Hypertension News From Medical News Today [2017.05.04]
Using two simple blood tests, Western University researchers were able to drastically improve treatment for resistant hypertension across three sites in Nigeria, Kenya and South Africa.

Diabetes and hypertension: What is the relationship?
Source: Hypertension News From Medical News Today [2017.04.29]
Hypertension, or high blood pressure, is linked to diabetes, and each condition can make the other worse. How can people reduce the associated risks?

more news >>


Page last updated: 2017-08-10

-- advertisement -- The American Red Cross
 
Home | About Us | Contact Us | Site usage policy | Privacy policy

All Rights reserved - Copyright DrugLib.com, 2006-2017