What should I tell my health care provider before taking Crestor?
Before starting Crestor, tell your health care provider about all medical conditions, including if you:
- are pregnant or planning to become pregnant;
- are breast-feeding;
- have liver problems;
- have kidney problems;
- drink alcohol.
Also, be sure to tell your health care provider about all the medicines you take, including prescription and non-prescription medicines, vitamins, and herbal supplements. Crestor and certain medicines may interact with each other causing serious side effects. Crestor and certain medicines may affect how each other work.
The information on this page is meant to provide a general overview of the law. The laws in your state and/or city may deviate significantly from those described here. If you have specific questions related to your situation you should speak with a local attorney.
Additional Crestor Articles
- What is Crestor?
- What is Crestor used for?
- How does Crestor work?
- Is Crestor right for you?
- I'm trying to get pregnant, can I take Crestor?
- What other drugs affect Crestor?
- What are some possible side effects of Crestor?
- What is the recent news on Crestor all about?
- Why are news organizations still covering something that happened months ago?
- What is the problem with Crestor?
- Someone I know was just switched off of Crestor-should I stop taking mine?
- How do I know if I'm one of the people at risk for rhabdomyolysis?
- Is there any truth to the report of a death from rhabdomyolysis while using Crestor?
- Is it still safe for me to take Crestor?
- Is this a similar situation to what happened with Baycol® (cerivastatin), the cholesterol drug that was withdrawn from the market?
- What are the grounds for a Crestor lawsuit?
- Is there a time limit to file a Crestor side-effect lawsuit?
- What firms handle Crestor law suits?
- Who are the Crestor lawsuits filed against?
- Should I contact the manufacturer AstraZeneca about my Crestor side-effect symptoms?