- Helps reduce eye inflammation.
- Treats glaucoma.
- for Dogs
Methazolamide may increase sensitivity of the skin to sunlight.
Tell your veterinarian about any other medications you are giving your pet
Contact your veterinarian immediately if your pet develops fever, unusual bleeding, tremors in the legs, pain, or a rash.
Possible Side Effects:
Stop giving methazolamide and contact your veterinarian immediately if your pet has an allergic reaction difficulty breathing swelling of the lips, tongue, face and hives, fever, unusual bleeding or bruising, pain, tingling or tremors in the legs, or a rash. Other less serious side effects that may occur include decreased appetite, nausea, vomiting, constipation, diarrhea, dizziness, drowsiness, confusion, increased sensitivity of the skin to sunlight, difficulty controlling blood sugar, hearing or vision problems. Continue to give the medication and contact your veterinarian. What other drugs will affect methazolamide: Before giving methazolamide, tell your veterinarian if your pet is being given cyclosporine, primidone, aspirin, choline salicylate or other salicylates. Also tell your veterinarian of any other medications you are giving that may cause drowsiness such as pain relievers, anxiety medications, muscle relaxants or any other prescription or over the counter medications.
The side effects of methazolamide may include GI disturbances, drowsiness, depression or excitement, changes in urination, diabetes, rash, hypersensitivity, or an increased sensitivity of the skin to sunlight. Tell your veterinarian about any other medications you are giving your pet, and contact your veterinarian immediately if your pet experiences any of the above side effects.
It is important to follow your Veterinarian's prescription instructions for your pet.
The usual dose is 1mg/ lb of the pet's body weight 2 or 3 times a day