Levomepromazine is used to treat nausea and vomiting, some mental health problems, and sometimes other conditions.
Take levomepromazine as directed with a glass of water.
Take the missed dose as soon as possible. If it is close to the time for your next dose, skip the missed dose and carry on as normal. Do not take two doses at the same time.
Some medicines available without a prescription may react with levomepromazine including:
Tell your pharmacist or doctor about all medicines or treatments that you may be taking, including vitamins, herbal products (e.g. St John's wort, valerian) or recreational drugs (e.g. cannabis).
|Side Effects||Recommended action|
Fever, stiffness, sweating, confusion
Feeling restless, strange or uncontrolled movements, tremor
Fast or irregular heartbeat, fainting
Symptoms of a blood clot including: sudden shortness of breath, swelling or pain in one leg
Symptoms of liver problems including: yellow skin or eyes, itching, dark urine, pale bowel motions, abdominal pain
Prolonged erection (longer than four hours)
|Tell your doctor immediately|
Weight gain, stomach upset
Dry mouth, blurred vision, constipation, trouble peeing
Changes in periods, sore or enlarged breasts, breastmilk production
Less interest in sex, impotence
Change in skin colour (blue, grey, purple)
|Tell your doctor if troublesome|
If you notice any other effects, discuss them with your doctor or pharmacist.
This leaflet contains important, but not all, information about this medicine.
Prepared by the PILs Committee at Christchurch Hospital, Canterbury District Health Board, New Zealand. March 2019
For more general information about this sheet and its contents, see: What does a My Medicines sheet cover?
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My Medicines Patient Information Leaflets (PILs) contain important, but not all, information about the medicines they describe.
For more information about the sheets, see: What does a My Medicines sheet cover?
My Medicines is developed by a team at the Canterbury District Health Board. Our team is made up of doctors, pharmacists, and a non-medical person to help us keep to plain language. We also discuss our information with specialist health professionals or groups when needed