- Are Bonsity and Fosamax the Same Thing?
- What Are Possible Side Effects of Bonsity?
- What Are Possible Side Effects of Fosamax?
- What Is Bonsity?
- What Is Fosamax?
- What Drugs Interact with Bonsity?
- What Drugs Interact with Fosamax?
- How Should Bonsity Be Taken?
- How Should Fosamax Be Taken?
Are Bonsity and Fosamax the Same Thing?
Fosamax is also used to prevent osteoporosis and to treat Paget's disease.
Bonsity may interact with digoxin.
What Are Possible Side Effects of Bonsity?
Common side effects of Bonsity include:
- joint pain,
- body pain,
- runny nose,
- cough, and
- sore throat
What Are Possible Side Effects of Fosamax?
Common side effects of Fosamax include:
- stomach pain,
- joint pain or swelling,
- swelling in your hands or feet,
- eye pain,
- back pain, or
Serious side effects of Fosamax include:
- severe pain (joints, bone, muscle, jaw, back or heartburn),
- chest pain,
- difficulty swallowing,
- bloody stools,
- eye pain,
- skin blisters, and
- swelling of the face, tongue, or throat.
What Is Bonsity?
Bonsity (teriparatide injection) is a parathyroid hormone analog (PTH 1- 34) indicated for treatment of postmenopausal women with osteoporosis at high risk for fracture; to increase bone mass in men with primary or hypogonadal osteoporosis at high risk for fracture; and for treatment of men and women with osteoporosis associated with sustained systemic glucocorticoid therapy at high risk for fracture.
What Is Fosamax?
What Drugs Interact With Bonsity?
Bonsity may interact with digoxin. Tell your doctor all medications and supplements you use. Bonsity is not recommended for use during pregnancy; it is unknown how it would affect a fetus. It is unknown if Bonsity passes into breast milk. Because of a possible potential for osteosarcoma, breastfeeding is not recommended during treatment with Bonsity.
What Drugs Interact With Fosamax?
Fosamax may interact with aspirin or other NSAIDs (non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs).
How Should Bonsity Be Taken?
The recommended dose of Bonsity is 20 mcg subcutaneously once a day. Bonsity may interact with digoxin.
How Should Fosamax Be Taken?
Fosamax is available in a tablet or oral liquid form. Each bottle of the oral solution contains 91.35 mg of alendronate monosodium salt trihydrate, which is the molar equivalent to 70 mg of the drug. The recommended initial dosage is one 70 mg molar equivalent tablet or oral liquid bottle once weekly or one 10 mg molar equivalent tablet per day. Fosamax must be taken at least one-half hour before the first food, beverage, or medication of the day with plain water only to avoid any reduction in gastrointestinal adsorption.
All drug information provided on RxList.com is sourced directly from drug monographs published by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA).
Any drug information published on RxList.com regarding general drug information, drug side effects, drug usage, dosage, and more are sourced from the original drug documentation found in its FDA drug monograph.
Drug information found in the drug comparisons published on RxList.com is primarily sourced from the FDA drug information. The drug comparison information found in this article does not contain any data from clinical trials with human participants or animals performed by any of the drug manufacturers comparing the drugs.
The drug comparisons information provided does not cover every potential use, warning, drug interaction, side effect, or adverse or allergic reaction. RxList.com assumes no responsibility for any healthcare administered to a person based on the information found on this site.
As drug information can and will change at any time, RxList.com makes every effort to update its drug information. Due to the time-sensitive nature of drug information, RxList.com makes no guarantees that the information provided is the most current.
Any missing drug warnings or information does not in any way guarantee the safety, effectiveness, or the lack of adverse effects of any drug. The drug information provided is intended for reference only and should not be used as a substitute for medical advice.
If you have specific questions regarding a drug’s safety, side effects, usage, warnings, etc., you should contact your doctor or pharmacist, or refer to the individual drug monograph details found on the FDA.gov or RxList.com websites for more information.
You may also report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA by visiting the FDA MedWatch website or calling 1-800-FDA-1088.
Merck. Fosamax Product Information.