Grapefruit an tih hi Mizo ten Serṭawk kan tih hi niin ka hria; serṭawk tih ka hmang zel phawt ang. Engpawh nise, mithiamten an zirchhuah tharah chuan, damdawi ei lai neite tan a hlauhawm thei hle tih an hmuchhuak a ni. Grapefruit (Serṭawk) mai a ni lova, zikhlum chikhat, kale an tih leh licorice (hei hi Mizo ten Reng-an kan tih kha a ni em ka chiang lo) te pawh an tel tho mai.
Serṭawk (ti zel phawt ang!) hian tun hma a mithiamte rin aiin damdawi (prescription medication) hal (mil loh) a ngah hle tih an hmuchhuak a ni. An hmuhchhuah danin, prescription damdawi chi 85 lai a hal an tih pek chu! Damdawi a hal zingah hian cholesterol, diet lam inenkawlna te pawh a tel nawk mai. India lamah chuan a hming a dang maithei a, Lipitor, Zocor, Mevacor leh anticoagulant Plavix te pawh an tel nghe nghe.
Daktawr chawh, damdawi eilai neite emaw, dietna lam eite chuan serṭawk, kale leh licorice lakah fimkhur a pawimawh hle awm e.
“The number of drugs on the market with the potential to produce serious adverse and in many cases life-threatening effects when combined with grapefruit has markedly increased over the past few years from 17 to 43 in four years,” said lead researcher David Bailey, from the Lawson Health Research Institute in Ontario, Canada, according to HealthDay.
That’s because grapefruit contains the compound furanocoumarin, which blocks the enzyme cytochrome P450 3A4, used to metabolize many drugs. If the enzyme is blocked, the drug can quickly reach toxic levels in the blood stream. The researchers counseled consumers to look for three warning signs that their medication might interact poorly with grapefruit: drugs taken orally, drugs with low absorption rates and drugs that are metabolized with cytochrome P450 3A4.
Chhiar belh duh tan:
- Damdawi eipawlh!
- Zang-zaw damdawi thatna dang
- Ruihhlo do pawl SADS ten damdawi hmansual theih manin, Drugs Inspector kutah an hlan
- Damdawi ei pawlh chungchang Part-I
- Tar har i duh em?