Anerex (Iron, Thiamine, Cyanocobalamin, Pyridoxine Hydrochloride)
Active Ingredient: Iron, Thiamine, Cyanocobalamin, Pyridoxine Hydrochloride
Dosage: 115 ml
Route of Administration: Oral
Dosage Form: Solution
Quantity per package: 1 unit
Availability: Out of stock
Anerex is a solution indicated for the treatment of iron deficiency anemia in patients with chronic kidney disease. The drug is taken orally.
Anerex is out of stock at the moment but you can study the possible alternatives to treat iron deficiency here.
Anerex is used to treat hypochromic, macrocytic anemia and hypovitaminosis in children and adults (including pregnant and elderly women) of any age. Appetite stimulant.
Dosage and administration
The solution is taken orally. Infants and children under 3 years: ½ to 1 teaspoon (2.5 to 5 ml) 3 times a day, administered at mealtime. Children 3 to 12 years: 1 to 1 ½ teaspoons (5 to 7.5 ml) 3 times a day during mealtime. Children over 12 years and adults: 2 teaspoons (10 ml) 3 times a day during mealtime. The treatment can be repeated at medical discretion.
- Hypersensitivity to the components;
- Hemochromatosis, hemosiderosis, hemolytic anemias and any anemia that is not caused by lack of iron supply;
- Late cutaneous porphyria.
In rare cases, Anerex can cause vomiting, constipation or eventually diarrhea, abdominal pain, hypersensitivity reactions (such as allergies), stool darkening.
No poisoning problems have been reported when the drug was used at the indicated doses. When used in high doses, the product can cause hypervitaminosis that disappears by adjusting the doses or stopping the treatment. In case of accidental intake of toxic doses, adrenaline, glucocorticoids should be administered parenterally and gastric lavage with bicarbonate or sodium phosphate solution should be performed. Close monitoring of the patient’s response should be also maintained.
Antacids containing calcium carbonate, aluminum hydroxide, phosphorus compounds, folates, calcium salts and tetracyclines decrease and/or delay iron absorption. The abuse of alcoholic beverages causes depletion of thiamine and pyridoxine. Pyridoxine contained in Anerex can accelerate the metabolism of levodopa and interact with isoniazid, cycloserine, hydralazine, chloramphenicol, and penicillin. The co-administration of oral anovulatory products and pyridoxine increases the excretion of vitamin B6. Biguanides reduce the absorption of vitamin B12.