- Are Boniva and Prolia the Same Thing?
- What Are Possible Side Effects of Boniva?
- What Are Possible Side Effects of Prolia?
- What Is Boniva?
- What Is Prolia?
- What Drugs Interact with Boniva?
- What Drugs Interact with Prolia?
- How Should Boniva Be Taken?
- How Should Prolia Be Taken?
Are Boniva and Prolia the Same Thing?
What Are Possible Side Effects of Boniva?
Common side effects of Boniva include:
- back pain,
- redness or swelling of your eyes,
- flu-like symptoms,
- nausea or stomach upset,
- pain in your arms or legs,
- redness or swelling where Boniva was injected,
- allergic reaction,
- joint pain,
- spinning sensation (vertigo),
- upper respiratory infection,
- pneumonia, or
- urinary tract infection.
What Are Possible Side Effects of Prolia?
Common side effects of Prolia include:
- low calcium levels (especially if you have kidney problems),
- back pain,
- muscle pain,
- pain in your arms and legs,
- diarrhea, or
- skin problems (eczema, blisters, dry skin, peeling, redness, itching, small bumps).
- fever/chills, night sweats,
- red/swollen/tender/warm skin (with or without pus),
- severe stomach or abdominal pain,
- ear pain or drainage, trouble hearing,
- frequent/painful/burning urination, or
- pink/bloody urine.
- severe itching, burning, rask, blistering, peeling, or dryness of the skin,
- shortness of breath,
- pinpoint purple or red spots under your skin,
- flu symptoms, or
- weight loss.
What Is Boniva?
Boniva (ibandronate) is a bisphosphonate drug that alters the cycle of bone formation and breakdown in the body used to treat or prevent osteoporosis in women after menopause. Boniva slows bone loss while increasing bone mass, which may prevent bone fractures.
What Is Prolia?
What Drugs Interact With Boniva?
What Drugs Interact With Prolia?
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Genentech. Boniva Product Information.
Amgen. Prolia Product Information.