Other Interactions With Propranolol Sustained-Release
Combining propranolol sustained-release with digoxin may cause a dangerously slow heart rate (bradycardia). You may need to be monitored very closely if you take these medications together. In some cases, it is not recommended to combine propranolol sustained-release with digoxin.
Low blood pressure and cardiac arrest have been reported as the result of combining haloperidol with propranolol sustained-release. Check with your healthcare provider before using theses medications together.
Monoamine Oxidase Inhibitors (MAOIs)
Combining propranolol sustained-release with an MAOI may increase the risk of very low blood pressure. Check with your healthcare provider before taking these medications together.
Nonsteroidal Anti-Inflammatory Drugs (NSAIDs)
NSAIDs may decrease the blood pressure-lowering effects of propranolol sustained-release. For your particular situation, talk with your healthcare provider about using NSAIDs and propranolol sustained-release together.
Other Beta Blockers
Propranolol sustained-release is a beta blocker and should not be combined with other beta blockers, as this may increase the risk of serious side effects.
Combining reserpine with a beta blocker can increase the risk of serious side effects. You may need to be monitored very closely if you take these medications together. In some cases, it is not recommended to combine propranolol sustained-release with reserpine.
Propranolol sustained-release may result in lower-than-expected T3 levels in people taking thyroid replacement medications. Your healthcare provider should monitor your thyroid and make any necessary dosage adjustments in your thyroid medication.