Scopolamine vs meclizine

Common Questions and Answers about Scopolamine vs meclizine


If you do not have any of these symptoms, I would very much question the diagnosis of tuberous sclerosis. the spinal tap may be of some help. As for the dizziness, besides <span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>meclizine</span>, scopolamine patch could be helpful (also better for peripheral) and vestibular physical therapy offered at some facilities. you could also try getting a second opinion at a dizzy clinic. If you are in the area, Dr. Oas here at the clinic would be happy to see you in our dizzy clinic. Best of luck.
<span style = 'background-color: #dae8f4'>meclizine</span>, sold OTC--as Ren pointed out--as Bonine, also Dramamine Less Drowsy Formula). Most people don't seem to get much help from it, though. (This is my nonscientific conclusion from years of reading a dizziness list.) Antivert did nothing for me. (But don't minimize the dangers of sneezing... that's exactly how I lost the hearing in my left ear and got a big increase in my dizziness at the same time!! I'm not kidding!!) If meclizine doesn't work for you, maybe Valium would?
Wow, where to start on this gaggle of giddiness? I became dizzy reading this thread. I've found, though, that docs don't like the term "dizzy." It can mean too many things. Super neuro seemed impressed when I used terms like "loss of balance," "unexplained sensation of motion," vs. "faint," or "lightheaded" (a term I'm not sure I could define). I've tried meclizine, xanax, scopolamine, and now clonazepam.
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