Is diazepam a controlled substance?

Is diazepam a controlled substance?

Diazepam is a controlled substance. Prescriptions may be refilled only a limited number of times; ask your pharmacist any questions you have about refilling your prescription.

Is diazepam a narcotic?

The U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration classifies Valium as a Schedule IV narcotic, meaning that it is less addictive than drugs like heroin, cocaine, or methamphetamine. However, the widespread availability of Valium, and the pleasant calming effects that it produces, have made diazepam a common drug of abuse.

How long does diazepam last?

The physiological effects of diazepam only last about 5 hours. However, diazepam is a long acting benzo that stays in your system for several days. The half-life of Valium is 20 hours. This means that it takes about 20 hours for half of the original dose to exit your system.

What’s the proper way to dispose of valsartan?

Ask your healthcare professional how you should dispose of any medicine you do not use. Store the medicine in a closed container at room temperature, away from heat, moisture, and direct light. Keep from freezing. Store the liquid at room temperature for up to 30 days, or in the refrigerator for up to 75 days.

What’s the highest dose of valsartan you can take?

Medically reviewed by Last updated on Mar 28, 2019. Maintenance dose: 80 to 160 mg twice a day. The dose should be increased to the highest dose tolerated by the patient. Initial dose: 80 to 160 mg orally once a day.

What are the results of the Valiant trial?

Patients were similar to those in placebo-controlled ACEI trials while reflecting improvements in evidence-based care. With enrollment complete, VALIANT is poised to define the optimal strategy for renin-angiotensin system blockade after MI to improve cardiovascular outcomes.

When to start valsartan after a myocardial infarction?

Comment: Valsartan may be initiated as early as 12 hours after a myocardial infarction, and may be given with other standard postmyocardial infarction treatment, including thrombolytics, aspirin, beta blockers, and statins.

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