5 Oct 2009
No, it shouldn't/won't dilute other drugs in your system.
Niaspan works by reducing LDL ("bad") cholesterol and triglycerides and increasing HDL ("good") cholesterol. Niaspan contains niacin, also called nicotinic acid, a B vitamin (vitamin B3). It occurs naturally in plants and animals and is present in many multiple vitamin supplements.
Niaspan lowers cholesterol levels, reducing the risk for a second heart attack, slows or treats hardening of the arteries, and lowers very high serum triglyceride levels. It is used in combination with diet.
- Niaspan Information for Consumers
- Niaspan Information for Healthcare Professionals (includes dosage details)
- Side Effects of Niaspan (detailed)
Search for questions
Still looking for answers? Try searching for what you seek or ask your own question.
... flushed in a few hours and my face/checks swelled. Never had that happen before, what should I do?
3 answers • 5 Jan 2012
My mom and I were put on the Niaspan together, as we both are highly allergic to all the statins. But she can't afford the Niaspan, so I split ...
3 answers • 6 Feb 2012