Generic Inderal -LA (Propranolol, Inderal -LA® equivalent)

Propranolol is in a group of medications called beta-blockers. Beta-blockers affect the heart and circulation of blood flow. Propranolol is used to treat tremors, angina (chest pain), hypertension (high blood pressure), heart rhythm disorders, and other heart or circulatory conditions. It is also used to treat or prevent heart attack, and to reduce the severity and frequency of migraine headaches. Propranolol may also be used for purposes other than those listed in this medication guide.

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30€ 40.28€ 1.34€ 35.72----Add to cart

Drug Medical Information


The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is responsible for food labeling, excluding meat, poultry, and alcoholic beverages, in the United States, while the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) regulates the advertising of food products and takes action, through the FDA, against unsubstantiated food claims. Although fresh fruits, vegetables, and meats were not subject to labeling requirements in the past, most of them now contain labels. Foods with a standard of identity—those that filed a specific recipe with the FDA—were also once exempt from listing ingredients unless special items, such as extra spices and flavors, were added. Catsup, ice cream, mustard, and mayonnaise all fell into this category. Before 1994, over 60 percent of all food and beverages sold in the United States contained a nutrition label; about half of these were voluntarily provided by manufacturers.
The new law that went into effect in May 1994 requires the majority of food products to be labeled and to follow strict guidelines. New food labels, previously called the U.S. RDAs, are now called recommended daily intakes (RDIs). With the new labels, the daily recommended values (DRVs) have been determined by the FDA for parts of the diet not covered by the 1989 RDA labels, such as carbohydrates, fats, and dietary fiber.
General changes resulting from the new law are as follows:
• Practically all products must contain a label.
• Specific listings on the label concerning health claims must be accurate and must keep pace with changing health concerns in the United States.
• Names of nutrient allowances have been changed to percent of daily value (DV). RDIs and DRVs are used as reference values to show how the nutrients contribute toward a sound diet.
• A dictionary of terms with consistent and uniform definitions has been developed for terms such as free, low, high, source of, light, reduced, less, more, fat free, low fat, no cholesterol, and high fiber.
• Definitions must be specific for fatty acid and cholesterol content.
Specific changes now require that labels include:
• Cholesterol content.
• Saturated fat content.
• Total dietary fiber.
• Total calories from fat, saturated fat, complex carbohydrates, and sugars.
• Polyunsaturated and monounsaturated fats and water-soluble and -insoluble fibers are required if a health claim is made for the product.
• Thiamin, niacin, riboflavin, and other nutrients are optional in listings since the concern about deficiencies is no longer valid.

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