Troleandomycin Disease Interactions
There are 3 disease interactions with troleandomycin:
Macrolide Antibiotics (Includes Troleandomycin) ↔ Qt Prolongation
Severe Potential Hazard, High plausibility
Applies to: Long QT Syndrome, Hypokalemia, Magnesium Imbalance, Arrhythmias
Prolonged cardiac repolarization and QT interval have been reported in patients receiving treatment with macrolides. Providers should weight risks and benefits of using these drugs in patients with known prolongation of the QT interval, history of torsades de pointes, congenital long QT syndrome, bradyarrhythmias, proarrhythmic conditions such as uncorrected hypokalemia or hypomagnesemia, or patients receiving other drugs that prolong the QT interval.
Troleandomycin (Includes Troleandomycin) ↔ Liver Disease
Severe Potential Hazard, Moderate plausibility
Applies to: Liver Disease, Biliary Obstruction
Troleandomycin is primarily excreted by the liver and may accumulate in patients with impaired hepatic function. In addition, the use of troleandomycin has been associated with an allergic type of cholestatic hepatitis, particularly in patients receiving the drug for more than 2 weeks or given repeated courses. Therapy with troleandomycin should be administered cautiously in patients with liver and/or biliary disease. Liver function tests should be monitored during prolonged or repeated courses of therapy, and the drug discontinued if abnormalities develop.
- "Product Information. Tao (troleandomycin)." Pfizer U S Pharmaceuticals, New York, NY.
Antibiotics (Includes Troleandomycin) ↔ Colitis
Moderate Potential Hazard, Moderate plausibility
Applies to: Colitis/Enteritis (Noninfectious)
Pseudomembranous colitis has been reported with most antibacterial agents and may range in severity from mild to life-threatening, with an onset of up to two months following cessation of therapy. Antibiotic therapy can alter the normal flora of the colon and permit overgrowth of Clostridium difficile, whose toxin is believed to be a primary cause of antibiotic- associated colitis. The colitis is usually characterized by severe, persistent diarrhea and severe abdominal cramps, and may be associated with the passage of blood and mucus. The most common culprits are clindamycin, lincomycin, the aminopenicillins (amoxicillin, ampicillin), and the cephalosporins. Therapy with broad-spectrum antibiotics and other agents with significant antibacterial activity should be administered cautiously in patients with a history of gastrointestinal diseases, particularly colitis. There is some evidence that pseudomembranous colitis, if it occurs, may run a more severe course in these patients and that it may be associated with flares in their underlying disease activity. The offending antibiotic(s) should be discontinued if significant diarrhea occurs during therapy. Stool cultures for Clostridium difficile and stool assay for C. difficile toxin may be helpful diagnostically. A large bowel endoscopy may be considered to establish a definitive diagnosis in cases of severe diarrhea.
- Moriarty HJ, Scobie BA "Pseudomembranous colitis in a patient on rifampicin and ethambutol." N Z Med J 04/23/80 (1980): 294-5
- Thomas E, Mehta JB "Pseudomembranous colitis due to oxacillin therapy." South Med J 77 (1984): 532-3
- Harmon T, Burkhart G, Applebaum H "Perforated pseudomembranous colitis in the breast-fed infant." J Pediatr Surg 27 (1992): 744-6
troleandomycin drug Interactions
There are 456 drug interactions with troleandomycin
Drug Interaction Classification
|Highly clinically significant. Avoid combinations; the risk of the interaction outweighs the benefit.|
|Moderately clinically significant. Usually avoid combinations; use it only under special circumstances.|
|Minimally clinically significant. Minimize risk; assess risk and consider an alternative drug, take steps to circumvent the interaction risk and/or institute a monitoring plan.|
|No information available.|
Do not stop taking any medications without consulting your healthcare provider.
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