Xanax (Alprazolam) is a benzodiazepine. Alprazolam affects brain chemicals
that may be unbalanced in people with anxiety.
Xanax is used to treat anxiety disorders, panic disorders, and depression-related anxiety.
Xanax may also be used for purposes not listed in this medication guide.
You should not use Xanax if you have narrow-angle glaucoma,
if you are also taking itraconazole or ketoconazole, or if you are
allergic to Xanax or similar medicines (Valium, Ativan, Tranxene and others).
Do not use Xanax if you are pregnant.
This medicine may cause
birth defects or life-threatening withdrawal symptoms in newborns.
Alprazolam can be habitual. Misuse of drugs for habitual use can lead to addiction, overdose or death.
Do not drink alcohol while taking Xanax.
This medicine can increase the effect of alcohol.
Alprazolam can be habitual and should only be used by the person for whom it was prescribed.
Store the medication in a safe place where others can not find it.
Before you take this medicine
It is dangerous to buy Xanax on the Internet or from non-US suppliers.
Medication sold through the Internet may contain hazardous ingredients or
may not be distributed by a licensed pharmacy.
The sale and distribution of Xanax outside the United States is not in compliance
with the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) regulations for the safe use of this drug.
You should not take Xanax if you:
if you also take itraconazole or ketoconazole; or
if you are allergic to alprazolam or other benzodiazepines,
such as chlordiazepoxide (librium), clorazepate (tranxene), diazepam (valium),
lorazepam (ativan) or oxazepam (serax).
To make sure Xanax is safe for you, tell your doctor if you:
Seizures or epilepsy;
Kidney or liver disease (especially alcoholic liver disease);
Asthma or other respiratory disorder;
a history of depression or suicidal thoughts or behavior;
a history of drug or alcohol addiction; or
if you also take an opioid.
Do not use Xanax if you are pregnant. This medicine can cause birth defects.
Your baby could also become addicted to the drug.
This can cause life-threatening withdrawal symptoms after birth.
Babies who are born dependent on their habitual medicine may need to be medically treated for several weeks.
Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or planning to become pregnant.
Use effective birth control to prevent pregnancy while taking Xanax.
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