The influence of renal impairment on the pharmacokinetics of haloperidol has not been evaluated. About one-third of a haloperidol dose is excreted in urine, mostly as metabolites. Less than 3% of administered haloperidol is eliminated unchanged in the urine. Haloperidol metabolites are not considered to make a significant contribution to its activity, although for the reduced metabolite of haloperidol, back-conversion to haloperidol cannot be fully ruled out. Even though impairment of renal function is not expected to affect haloperidol elimination to a clinically relevant extent, caution is advised in patients with renal impairment, and especially those with severe impairment, due to the long half-life of haloperidol and its reduced metabolite, and the possibility of accumulation (see section ).
I’ve had some success in low stress situations with 900mg of Thiamine HCL per day, accompanied by the recommended daily intake of Magnesium.
I’ll be testing Sulbutiamine as I’ve read it’s a lot more easily absorbed into the bloodstream.
I’m also organising a session of IV therapy (with a Nutritional Specialist) for thiamine, to observe the effects – more of a way to see if thiamine supplementation will truly kill this stutter for me personally. I’ll be reporting back once I’ve done this to let you all know!
An encephalopathic syndrome (characterized by weakness, lethargy , fever, tremulousness and confusion, extrapyramidal symptoms, leukocytosis , elevated serum enzymes, BUN , and fasting blood sugar) followed by irreversible brain damage has occurred in a few patients treated with lithium plus HALDOL. A causal relationship between these events and the concomitant administration of lithium and HALDOL has not been established; however, patients receiving such combined therapy should be monitored closely for early evidence of neurological toxicity and treatment discontinued promptly if such signs appear.