Beta Blockers (cont.)
Annette (Gbemudu) Ogbru, PharmD, MBA
Dr. Gbemudu received her B.S. in Biochemistry from Nova Southeastern University, her PharmD degree from University of Maryland, and MBA degree from University of Baltimore. She completed a one year post-doctoral fellowship with Rutgers University and Bristol Myers Squibb.
In this Article
- What are beta blockers and how do they work?
- For what conditions are beta blockers used?
- Are there differences among beta blockers?
- What are the side effects of beta blockers?
- What are the drug interactions?
- What are some examples of beta blockers?
What are some examples of beta blockers?
Beta-Adrenergic Blocking Agents
- acebutolol hydrochloride (Sectral)
- atenolol (Tenormin)
- betaxolol hydrochloride (Kerlone)
- bisoprolol fumarate (Zebeta)
- carteolol hydrochloride (Cartrol)
- esmolol hydrochloride (Brevibloc)
- metoprolol (Lopressor,
- penbutolol sulfate (Levatol)
- nadolol (Corgard)
- nebivolol (Bystolic)
- pindolol (Visken)
- propranolol (Inderal, InnoPran)
- timolol maleate (Blocadren)
- sotalol hydrochloride (Betapace)
Alpha/Beta-Adrenergic Blocking Agents
Robert J. Bryg, MD
Board Certified Internal Medicine with subspecialty in Cardiovascular Disease
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