Nicotrol gum
Nicotrol gum Nicotrol gum

Warnings and Cautions

In a specific case, a doctor may deem it paramount that an individual stops smoking as soon as possible. In these cases the risk represented by taking Nicotrol gum may be considered acceptable because of the comparable risks of continuing smoking but such usage can only be approved by a doctor. You should also consult with your doctor before using Nicotrol gum if you have gastritis, a peptic ulcer, or a history of heart disease. If you are taking certain kinds of prescription medicine for conditions such as asthma, diabetes, or depression then your doctor may need to adjust the dosage of your medication once you quit smoking. This is because once you stop smoking some prescription medicines are as absorbed at different rates than they were before and this may need to be taken into account.

You may experience some temporary side effects once you start using Nicotrol gum. Symptoms such as headache, dizziness, or lethargy often suggest that the current dosage of gum is insufficient to overcome the symptoms of nicotine withdrawal. Alternatively, nausea, headache, vomiting, dizziness and weakness are all possible symptoms of nicotine overdose, which may be caused by using gum that is too strong for you. These symptoms may also be indicators of the gum not being chewed and "parked" next to the gums in the correct fashion. In any case, these symptoms would normally only occur during an initial period of adjustment to the gum. Some people experience mild jaw ache because they are not used to chewing gum. Minor ulceration of the mouth or a sore throat can occur. Some redness of the skin or a rash may be observable. You should consult you doctor or a pharmacist if any of these conditions continue unabated beyond the first couple of weeks, or you become concerned about them.

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Nicotrol gum
Nicotrol gum
Nicotrol gum