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What is Ambien?
Ambien belongs to the class of sedatives/hypnotics. Ambien affects chemicals in the brain that may be unbalanced in people with sleep problems. It has hypnotic and relaxing effects. Ambien is used to treat sleep problems, such as inability to fall asleep, frequent nocturnal and early morning awakenings. Ambien is intended only for the short-term use (usually no more than 7-10 days). Long-term use of the drug is acceptable only under the supervision of a doctor. The drug may be used for purposes other than those listed in a Medication Guide.
What do you need to tell the doctor before starting the treatment with Ambien?
Tell the doctor if you have:
- kidney/liver diseases;
- alcohol/drug addiction;
- asthma, bronchitis, emphysema or other respiratory disease;
- depression or suicidal thoughts.
If you suffer from one or more of the above-mentioned diseases, you must avoid taking alprazolam or consult the doctor to adjust the drug dosage. In addition, you will need constant medical supervision during the treatment.
Ambien is an FDA pregnancy category B drug, which includes the medications used routinely and safely during pregnancy. Tell the doctor if you’re pregnant or may get pregnant during the treatment.
Ambien passes into breast milk and can cause adverse effects in breastfed infants. If you’re a nursing mother, don’t take Ambien without talking to your doctor.
Patients over 60 years of age are at a high risk of adverse effects, so they may need lower doses of Ambien.
According to the FDA (U.S. Food and Drug Administration), Ambien is not recommended for use in children under the age of 18 years.
Ways of administration
- Take Ambien exactly as prescribed. Ask your doctor or pharmacist about the indications for use.
- Take a pill with a full glass of water.
- Take Ambien right before you go to sleep. You will feel drowsy, you can fall and get hurt if you’re not in bed.
- Don’t take Ambien unless you have time for a full night’s sleep of at least 7 to 8 hours.
- Don’t exceed the recommended dose prescribed by your doctor.
- Don’t withdraw Ambien abruptly if you’ve been taking it for more than 1-2 weeks, as this can lead to withdrawal syndrome. If you need to stop the treatment, consult your doctor.
- Store Ambien at room temperature in a cool dry place.
You need to be careful when driving, operating industrial equipment or performing other dangerous work. Ambien can cause drowsiness and vertigo. Avoid dangerous activities if you notice any of the above-mentioned side effects. Take Ambien right before you get into bed. You may experience the “carryover effect” the next day.
People who take Ambien should avoid drinking alcohol, as such combination increases drowsiness and dizziness, which can be dangerous.
Don’t mix Ambien with other sedatives, sleep medications and tranquilizers (including non-prescription drugs). Avoid taking the above-mentioned drugs, unless otherwise advised by your physician.
What are the possible side effects of Ambien?
In you notice any of the following side effects, you should stop taking the drug and seek immediate medical attention:
- allergic reaction (breathing problems; airway stenosis; lip/face/tongue swelling, seizures); hallucinations, abnormal behavior, or severe confusion.
Other, less severe side effects are more likely to occur.
Keep taking the drug and tell your doctor if you have:
- headache, sleepiness, vertigo or movement disorders;
- sickness, vomiting, diarrhea or constipation;
- stiffness or muscle pain;
- vivid dreams; or
- amnesia (memory loss) after the drug intake.
Ambien causes addiction. Abrupt withdrawal of the drug after several weeks of continuous use may cause withdrawal effects. Check with your physician about the safe use of this medicine.