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Proscar tablets are usually only used in male patients to treat hair loss.
Proscar tablets usually come in tablet form, in 5mg doses, and is taken orally.
Proscar tablets are classed as a 5-alpha reductase inhibitor.
Proscar tablets prevent further hair loss by preventing testosterone being converted into dihydrotestosterone.
Prior to taking Proscar tablets, or Finasteride (the active ingredient of Proscar tablets), it’s important the patient’s doctor knows about the following- if the patient has ever had a reaction to any kind of medication, if he is currently on any other form of medication, if he has ever had liver disease, a bladder muscle disorder or if he is unable to urinate.
Patients may experience less desire to partake in sexual activity whilst taking Proscar tablets.
If the patient experiences any of the following side effects, they should seek medical advice immediately: lightheadedness or dizziness when getting up from a lying or sitting position, sudden weight gain, confusion or cold sweats, breast enlargement and soreness, itchy skin, or unusual weight gain or loss.
More common side effects of Proscar tablets are the decreased desire to have sexual intercourse, and not being able to obtain or maintain an erection.
Rare side effects of Proscar tablets are decreased amount of semen, diarrhea, back pain, dizziness and headache.
Finasteride, the main ingredient of proscar tablets is not approved for use in females, particularly because of the risks of birth defects in a foetus.
The FDA (Food and Drug Administration – a federal agency of the United States of America, responsible for the regulation of drugs in the USA) has voiced it concerns about the use of finasteride, saying that it may increase the risk of prostate cancer.
Despite concerns, the Food and Drug Administration approved the drug, their recommended dosage is 5mg once per day.
Usually patients will only see results after around five months of taking Proscar tablets.
Despite claims of Proscar tablets causing rare incidents of breast cancer, all available evidence does not give any substantial proof if there is such a link between the two.
In 1992, Finasteride was approved by the Food and Drug Administration for use in the treatment of Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia.
This medication was given the name Proscar by it’s manufacturer Merck.
In 1997, the Food and Drug Administration approved a second 1 mg dose finasteride drug for use in the treatment of MPB (male pattern baldness).
Merck gave this medication the name Propecia.
Finasteride was banned by the world anti doping agency five years later as they found it could be used to cover up instances of steroid abuse.