Buy Transderm Scop (Scopolamine) - Brand & Generic

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Transderm Scop is a transdermal patch which contains an anticholinergic called scopolamine. You can purchase the brand name Transderm Scop (1.5mg) above!

Transderm Scop is an anti-nausea and anti-vomiting patch, used after anesthesia and surgery or to prevent motion sickness. Nausea and vomiting are a common result of both of those conditions, though it is unknown why this risk is present following anesthesia and surgery, we know why it occurs in motion sickness. Motion sickness occurs when travelling in something, such as a car, boat, or plane. When you’re travelling in a car, for example, your eyes see surrounding motions different from what your ears are sensing, which sends mixed signals to the brain, resulting in motion sickness symptoms (nausea and vomiting).

Transderm Scop (scopolamine) is effective at preventing nausea and vomiting because it is able to correct natural substances that may be imbalanced as well as being able to block the signals that command the brain to react with nausea or vomiting.

Follow your doctors directions on how to use the Transderm Scop patch; use the patch exactly as directed. Transderm Scop is for skin use only; do not administer orally.

Before applying the patch: Ensure you wash your hands and read all directions thoroughly.

Where to apply the patch: Apply the patch to a hairless area located on the skin behind the ears.

When to apply the patch: Following surgery; apply the patch the evening before surgery. For motion sickness; apply the patch at least 4 hours before you will be travelling (or whichever situation causes your motion sickness).

How long to wear the patch: Following surgery; wear the patch for 24 hours after your surgery has ended. For motion sickness; wear the patch for up to 3 days.

After removing the patch: Fold the patch closed with the sticky side inside, and dispose of it in a place not accessible by children or pets. Wash your hands.

If the patch falls off: Discard of the patch if it falls off and apply a new one.

Store this medication at room temperature in a low risk area of moisture and heat.

Do not use Transderm Scop (scopolamine)

Do not use this medication if you have narrow-angle glaucoma, or if you are allergic to scopolamine or similar medicines such as methscopolamine, hyoscyamine, or atropine.

Dose adjustment or special precautions may be required

To ensure this medication can be safely used by you, tell your doctor if you have ever had glaucoma, liver or kidney disease, a seizure, mental illness or psychosis, urination problems, or a blockage in your digestive tract, which is your stomach and intestines.

Risks

Consult your doctor to learn about the risks of Transderm Scop on a developing unborn child or a nursing infant when used by the mother. Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or breastfeeding.

Transderm Scop can affect results of certain medical tests; it is important to tell any doctor who treats you that you’re using this medication.

Burns may be a result of wearing this patch into an MRI; remove the patch before doing an MRI test.

Do not suddenly stop using this medication. Ask your doctor how to stop using Transderm Scop without having withdrawal symptoms (a risk of stopping medication).

Common side effects of Transderm Scop (scopolamine) may include:

  • dry mouth, sore throat;
  • blurred vision or other eye problems;
  • drowsiness, dizziness;
  • confusion; or
  • feeling agitated or irritable.

The above side effects should not alarm you.

Serious side effects of Transderm Scop (scopolamine) may include:

  • severe dizziness;
  • confusion, agitation, extreme fear, hallucinations, unusual thoughts or behavior;
  • a seizure;
  • eye pain or redness, blurred vision, dilated pupils;
  • decreased urination, painful or difficult urination; or
  • stomach pain, nausea, vomiting.

If you have any of the above side effects or signs of complications, contact your doctor right away.

Please note this is not a complete list of side effects. Not everyone experiences side effects; they are not guaranteed. If you do have side effects and they become unmanageable, consult your doctor about alternate medications.

What medications should I make sure my doctor knows I take before starting treatment?

You should tell your doctor about all medications you use, but especially medicines to treat depression, anxiety, mood disorders, mental illness, cold or allergies, Parkinson’s disease, stomach problems, motion sickness, irritable bowel syndrome, overactive bladder or asthma medications containing bronchodilators.

What is the average dosing for an adult?

For motion sickness; apply the patch to a hairless area located on the skin behind the ears at least 4 hours before you will be travelling (or whichever situation causes your motion sickness). You may wear the patch for up to 3 days.

Following surgery; apply the patch to a hairless area located on the skin behind the ears the evening before surgery. You should wear the patch for 24 hours after your surgery has ended.

Each patch contains 1.5mg scopolamine.

What should I avoid while being treated with Transderm Scop?

While being treated with Transderm Scop, you should avoid touching your eyes after applying a patch, until you have thoroughly washed and dried your hands. You may risk blurred vision if this medication gets in your eyes. You should also avoid driving, water sports, or other activities that can become hazardous if reactions are impaired. Limiting alcohol is advised to reduce possible side effects.

What can an overdose of scopolamine cause?

An overdose on scopolamine may result in vision problems, severe drowsiness, confusion, agitation, hallucinations, painful or difficult urination, hot or dry skin, fast heartbeats, seizure, or loss of consciousness. If any of these symptoms occur; contact emergency medical attention right away.

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