Thiothixene ( Navane )
Thiothixene ( Navane ) is an anti psychotic drug of high-potency. Used in the treatment of disorganized and psychotic thinking. Also used to help treat false perceptions ( e.g. hallucinations or delusions ).
If you are taking a antacids containing aluminum or magnesium, you must take it at least two hours before taking this drug and never right after.
Only take this drug and Heterocyclic antidepressants with careful monitoring. Also check with your physician if you are taking central nervous system depressants like antihistamines, hay fever medicines, sedatives, narcotics, anesthetics, barbiturates or muscle relaxants. Also check with your physician if you are taking a vasodilator (drug that dilate blood vessels.)
The habit-forming potential is none, but long term use may lead to Tardive Dyskinesia.
Do not take this drug if you are pregnant ( Only take if the mother's or baby's life is endangered. )
Do not take this drug if planning to become pregnant. Do not take if you are breast-feeding.
Do not give this drug to children under the age of twelve. Only use drug in small doses at first if over sixty and with close monitoring of side effects. Also if over sixty be careful when standing up because blood pressure may be lowered enough to impair balance.
If you smoke blood levels of this drug need to be taken. Smoking drops this drugs level in the blood.
Do not use if: You had negative reactions to this drug in the past.
Inform your Doctor if:
Thiothixene ( Symptoms or Effects )
Common: Lethargy / sleepiness, low blood pressure, dry mouth, blurred vision, constipation, weight gain, difficulty urinating or stiffness.
Rare: Dizziness, racing heartbeat / palpitations, weakness, sexual problems, restlessness, skin rash, seizures, low white blood cell count, tremors, involuntary facial / tongue movements or reduced urinary output.
See physician always: Low blood pressure, dizziness, racing heartbeat / palpitations, weakness, sexual problems, restlessness, skin rash, stiffness, seizures, low white blood cell count, tremors, reduced urinary output, difficulty urinating or involuntary facial / tongue movements.
See physician if severe: Lethargy / sleepiness, dry mouth, blurred vision, constipation or weight gain.
See physician NOW: Low white blood cell count, skin rash or reduced urinary output.
Stop taking and see physician NOW: Seizures.