Steroid congestive heart failure

Acne is often present. Acne conglobata is a particularly severe form of acne that can develop during steroid abuse or even after the drug has been discontinued. Infections are a common side effect of steroid abuse because of needle sharing and unsanitary techniques used when injecting the drugs into the skin. These are similar risks to IV drug abusers with increased potential to acquire blood-borne infections such as hepatitis and HIV/AIDS . Skin abscesses may occur at injection sites and may spread to other organs of the body. Endocarditis or an infection of the heart valves is not uncommon.

5mg a day was too much and he was having bad side effects, extreme lethargy, he stopped eating,and drinking and his diarrhea actually got worse. Half a pill ever other day was not enough his stool was normal the first day then back to diarrhea the second. Half a pill mg a day seems to be the formula that works for him. He tolerates it well,and his stool remains normal. Mischief is much more active and healthy now,and is actually gaining weight. I am very pleased. Like I said I think it saved his life. Also the drug is very inexpensive $10 bucks a month

The most commonly used AAS in medicine are testosterone and its various esters (but most commonly testosterone undecanoate , testosterone enanthate , testosterone cypionate , and testosterone propionate ), [53] nandrolone esters (most commonly nandrolone decanoate and nandrolone phenylpropionate ), stanozolol , and metandienone (methandrostenolone). [1] Others also available and used commonly but to a lesser extent include methyltestosterone , oxandrolone , mesterolone , and oxymetholone , as well as drostanolone propionate , metenolone (methylandrostenolone), and fluoxymesterone . [1] Dihydrotestosterone (DHT; androstanolone, stanolone) and its esters are also notable, although they are not widely used in medicine. [54] Boldenone undecylenate and trenbolone acetate are used in veterinary medicine . [1]

Hi, Thanks for your comment I guess I find sharing my dogs health problems therapeutic because you always discover someone else like you have more problems and you can be grateful you’re only dealing with what you have.
As far as the dosage of the diuretic I believe it is 1 to 2 mg per pound of dog once or twice a day.
I believe the third dose my vet recommended would not be a every day thing only when your dog seems to be getting worse like in the middle of the night when your unable to speak with your vet.
I recently found out that there is another diuretic that works differently that my vet gave a dog whom I was pet sitting for. This dog was on all the other regular meds Enapril, Vetmedin and a recently increased dose of his diuretic, but he had a hard day coughing and when I took him to the vet for his owner he gave him a shot which was a diuretic and another prescription for the diuretic I never heard of. He said it works in another way from the one he had been on. I know this was all just to hold him over for a few weeks because I found out his owner had to put him down today. I guess your vet was trying to find the easiest way to tell you that maybe it’s time to put him down. I know if you’re like me I wanted someone to tell me because I didn’t want the guilt of deciding when it was time, but my vet just would never suggest it. If you’re not sure just come out and ask him what he thinks you should do. Sorry for the long rambling answer but I hope everything works out for you.

Steroid congestive heart failure

steroid congestive heart failure

Hi, Thanks for your comment I guess I find sharing my dogs health problems therapeutic because you always discover someone else like you have more problems and you can be grateful you’re only dealing with what you have.
As far as the dosage of the diuretic I believe it is 1 to 2 mg per pound of dog once or twice a day.
I believe the third dose my vet recommended would not be a every day thing only when your dog seems to be getting worse like in the middle of the night when your unable to speak with your vet.
I recently found out that there is another diuretic that works differently that my vet gave a dog whom I was pet sitting for. This dog was on all the other regular meds Enapril, Vetmedin and a recently increased dose of his diuretic, but he had a hard day coughing and when I took him to the vet for his owner he gave him a shot which was a diuretic and another prescription for the diuretic I never heard of. He said it works in another way from the one he had been on. I know this was all just to hold him over for a few weeks because I found out his owner had to put him down today. I guess your vet was trying to find the easiest way to tell you that maybe it’s time to put him down. I know if you’re like me I wanted someone to tell me because I didn’t want the guilt of deciding when it was time, but my vet just would never suggest it. If you’re not sure just come out and ask him what he thinks you should do. Sorry for the long rambling answer but I hope everything works out for you.

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