Pyridoxine

A: Use the following formula to determine the probability if given population parameters
z = (x – ?) / (? /?n)

given: ? = 110 ; ? = 16; n = 32

therefore
for x = 117.410
z = (117.410 – 110) / (16 /?32)
z = 2.619831

from z-table determine cumulative probability
P(x < 117.410) = 0.995601 OR P(x < 117.410) = 99.56%

Q: What can i write about Pyridoxine Hydrochloride?
maybe some small little help can help me thanks for anything

Q: what is the deference between Pyridoxine and pyridoxine hydrochloride?

A: HCl (hydrochloride) is added to make the drug water-soluble and to also help the body absorb it. They’re almost identical, from a pharmacological standpoint.

Q: Red Bull contains cyanocobalamin pyridoxine against any kind of radiation?
Other studies on vitamin B6 against lung cancer were excellent

A: Ridiculous…..not even if consumed by the bucketful hourly.

Q: Why are some dosages of Isoniazid lacks pyridoxine aka Vitamin B6?
it’s a fact that Isoniazid consumes B6, I’m asking specifically why adult medication like 4D, Fixcom 4 containing Rifamipicin, Isoniazid, Ethambutol and Pyrazinamide lacks B6 to offset B6 depletion caused by Isoniazid.

A: Because it is taken as a supplement (added to the regimen IF needed). One of the reasons they don’t start someone with B6 right away along with Isoniazid, is because the toxicity symptoms of B6 are the exact same symptoms as B6 deficiency. So if someone is started on B6 with the Isoniazid right away and later complain of numbness and tingling in the hands….is it because they need more B6 or because they need less B6? Since they are already on B6, you will not know. If they have those symptoms after starting the Isoniazid by itself, it is an easy answer and fix.
Whether or not someone needs B6 along with with Isoniazid will depend on their own metabolism and diet. I used to work in a TB clinic and the majority of people never needed B6 despite being on Isoniazid for 6 to 9 months. They were monitored monthly.

Q: Mecobalamn Folic Acid &Pyridoxine hydrochloride which group of medicine and what purpose does it used?

A: Folic Acid is used in prenatel vitamens.

Q: Hi, i have recently started taking pyridoxine a B6 vitamin to help my pms but…?
but im late on my period my a week.. has it affected it… i started i think like 2 days after my last period but now ive not come on… Im 15 btw x and have been on my periods 13 months now…

A: I hardly doubt the B6 would have any affect whatsoever. Vitamins are supposed to be a way a supplementing what your diet is lacking..and if you started eating differently or more healthy that would not affect the cycle either…it may affect how you feel…but not the cycle itself.

Of course I suppose there are exceptions to anything…but I’m sure it has to do with stress and the fact that you are young and still establishing some regularity…takes quite some time for some. Always can call doctors office and ask to talk to a nurse or a pharmacist at any nearby drugstore or pharmacy too.

Q: What is pyridoxine toxicity? How do you treat it?
????

A: I agree with both of the above answers…just a small addition.

Chronically high doses, such as with too much multivitamin intake tends to produce a fairly typical length-dependent sensory neuropathy, often with ataxia. Treatment is withdrawal of the supplements and improvement usually occurs.

With megadoses such as high dose IV administration, the ganglionopathy described above occurs and this is horribly debilitating and irreversible. I suspect that a similar irreversible syndrome would occur with continued high dose multivitamin intake but usually it doesn’t get that far with oral intake before someone wakes up.

Q: i went the doctors and he prescribed me pyridoxine dey said it wil calm me down… Is it sort of a adhd tablet?
because i said is it some sort of adhd and he said There is some possibility and he said we will give pyridoxine for now and after Christmas he said come back so he can see how i am doing…. ?

A: Pydidoxine is just a form of vitamin B6. Don’t think it has any role in ADHD, however.

Q: does any one take pyridoxine to help with pmt?
i have a really bad problem i get really bad pmt witch i think its pmdd i have been to the doctor loads of times about it and havnt been given anything up untill today he gave me pyridoxine i just want to know if anyone else has the same problem and what do they take and does it help as i really really need somethink for my moods thank you x

A: I’ve never taken pyridoxine, but my doc put me on Yaz and it helped wonders with my mood swings/weight gain around that time of the month.

Q: what is the use of medicines named r-cine’s&cumbotol&pyridoxine?
just medicines

A: these are the medicines used for tuberculosis.

Q: What is Pyridoxine?
I need to know its chemical formula. If it is an acid,base or neutral. If it is an element,compound, or mixture. If it is a solid, liquid, or gas. Also if it is organic or inorganic.

A: vitamin B6 as it is also known. 5 forms exist.
a water soluble enzyme, white or off-white powder, slightly yellow when diluted in water.
slightly basic PKa=8.37
chemical formula:C8H11NO3
a compound
organic, found in turkey drumsticks, potatoes with skins, beef liver, etc…

Q: Can you answer this question on conversion from tyrosie to norepinephrine?
Name the compounds and enzymes involved in the conversion of tyrosine to norepinephrine. Describe the action of each enzyme in this conversion.

Can I write the following for the enzymes and compounds?
Vitamin B6(pyridoxine), vitamin C, catecholamine, tyrosine hydroxylase, aromatic amino acid decarboxylase, dopamaine beta-hydroxylase, phenylalanine, lysine, and methionine.

A: Tyrosine –> DOPA
– tyrosine hydroxylase adds a hydroxyl group to the meta position on tyrosine’s aromatic ring, creating DOPA

DOPA –> Dopamine
– DOPA decarboxylase removes the carboxyllic acid group from DOPA, creating dopamine

Dopamine –> Norepinephrine
– dopamine beta-hydroylase adds an alcohol group to the beta carbon of dopamine, creating norepinephrine

Q: how much do other tablets affect the efficiency of the pill?
my best friend is on pyridoxine (viatmin B6) for a neurological disorder and also the contraceptive pill. it says that it makes the pill less efficient but how much less?

A: I can’t tell you about B6 myself but here is what I found also it might requires a lot of research but here are some sites that deal with combination of contraceptives and other medication

http://www.sopharma.com/vitamin_b6.phtml
http://www.thehormoneshop.com/progesterone&vitamine.htm
http://dan.xtend-life.com/ingredients/vit%20b6.aspx
http://pages.prodigy.net/naturedoctor/vitamins.html

http://www.viagra-vitamins.com/Drugs/Contraception/3005.aspx

http://www.femalepatient.com/html/arc/sig/contra/articles/article_2.asp
http://www.mediresource.com/sdm/sdm/english/disease_detail.asp?disease_id=38
http://www.aemj.org/cgi/content/full/7/8/955

Q: How low is low blood pressure?
I have been fainting recently and just went to the doctor. I have always had lowish blood pressure. Today it was 90/55. How does that compare to normal? He took blood and urine tests too and prescribed magnesium-pyridoxine – what will this do? Will get test results next week.

A: Hypotension is the medical term for low blood pressure, generally considered to be a systolic blood pressure of 90 mm Hg or less in an adult.

However, some normal adults may have levels that low without any symptoms, while some hypertensive patients may develop Postural or orthostatic hypotension which is a form of low blood pressure in which dizziness or faintness occurs when a person stands up abruptly from a sitting or reclining position.

Vitamin B6 – pyridoxine

Vitamin B6, also known as pyridoxine is part of the B group vitamins and is water-soluble and is required for both mental and physical health.

Vitamin C is a good partner in nutrition and MAGNISIUM, sodium, potassium, zinc, linoleic acid and fatty acids make good running mates with B6.

Good sources to obtain pyridoxine from are brewer’s yeast, eggs, chicken, carrots, fish, liver, kidneys, peas, wheat germ, walnuts,

Vitamin B6 is important as it is involved in many processes in your body. It works to make the chemicals that transmit nerve impulses, and in making red blood cells. It has a role in keeping your immune system in good order, it plays a part in keeping female hormones in balance and it keeps the skin healthy. We cannot store B6 in the body, and it passes quickly through the body and out in the urine so levels must be kept up through the diet or with supplements.

Magnesium
It is essential for releasing energy from food: it is vital in making proteins for proper growth and development: has a role in producing insulin and maintaining the health of heart, blood vessels and nerves; it may protect against cancer.

It is necessary for producing neurotransmitters in the brain and is in the enzyme that metabolises essential fatty acids

Magnesium is found in seeds, whole grains, almonds, walnuts, green vegetables and pulses.