You should not use metformin if you have severe kidney ailment, metabolic acidosis, or diabetic ketoacidosis. If you have any of these existing conditions, please share them with your doctor upfront, before his prescribing metformin as a potential drug for you. Metformin is sometimes used together with insulin or other medications, but clinical trials haven't suggested that it treat type 1 diabetes. Metformin is also used off-label to treat polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS).
#metformin side effects  #side effects of metformin  #metformin usages  #metformin medication  #metformin hcl  #metformin warnings  #metformin recall  #what is metformin  #metformin interactions
Metformin is a medicine taken orally to control diabetes which helps control blood sugar levels. Metformin works at its optimum level if complimented with a controlled diet and exercise to improve blood sugar control in adults with type 2 diabetes mellitus. Though extremely rare, you may develop lactic acidosis, a dangerous build-up of lactic acid in your blood, but there are no clinical hypothesis to support such a claim. Call your doctor or get emergency medical help if you have unusual muscle pain, trouble breathing, stomach pain, dizziness, feeling cold after taking metformin.