CONRAY 30 Rx
Generic Name and Formulations:
Iothalamate meglumine 300mg/mL; soln for IV infusion; organically bound iodine 141mg/mL.
Indications for CONRAY 30:
For use in IV infusion urography, contrast enhancement of computed tomographic brain images and arterial digital subtraction angiography.
IV urography: Infuse at a rate of 50mL/min. 200–300mL (4mL/kg); max 300mL. Non-neoplastic conditions: 200–300mL. Arterial digital subtraction angiography: Carotid or vertebral arteries: 3–10mL; Aortic arch: 15–30mL; Subclavian and brachial arteries: 5–15mL; Major branches of the aorta: 5–30mL; Abdominal aorta: 10–30mL. Max total dose: 250mL.
Non-neoplastic conditions: <100lbs: 4mL/kg.
Myelography. Others: see full labeling.
Not for intrathecal use.
Not for intrathecal use. Should be administered by professional trained in use of radiopaque agents in appropriate facilities with emergency treatment readily available. Avoid in homocystinuria. Subarachnoid hemorrhage. Multiple myeloma. Pheochromocytoma. Homozygous sickle cell disease. Primary or metastatic cerebral lesions; risk of convulsions. Advanced renal disease. Combined renal and hepatic disease. Severe hypertension. CHF. Recent renal transplant. Diabetes. Diabetic nephropathy. Hyperthyroidism. Endotoxemia. Elevated body temperatures. History of asthma/allergy. Elderly. Maintain adequate hydration. Pregnancy (Cat.B - Conray 30, 60; Cat.C - Conray 43). Nursing mothers: not recommended; avoid breastfeeding for 24hrs post-procedure.
Radiopaque contrast medium.
GI upset, facial flushing, body warmth; hypersensitivity reactions, cardiovascular reactions (eg, vasodilation, flushing, venospasm), inj site reactions, neurological reactions (eg, spasm, convulsions, aphasia, syncope, coma, death), endocrine reactions (eg, hypothyroidism), headache, shaking, chills, nephropathy.
Conray 30: Bottles (150mL)—12; Conray 43: Vials (50mL)—50; Bottles (250mL)—12; Conray 60: Vials (30mL, 50mL)—50; Bottles (100mL, 150mL)—12
Clinical Pain Advisor Articles
- Notifications by PDMPs May Not Effectively Reduce Opioid Misuse
- Virtual Reality May Effectively Reduce Sensory, Affective, and Cognitive Pain During Labor
- Suprazygomatic Sphenopalatine Ganglion Block May Quickly Relieve Status Migrainosus Pain
- Electroacupuncture May Help Reduce Opioid Use in Chronic Musculoskeletal Pain
- Reducing Mortality After Overdose: Is Treatment for Opioid Use Disorder Effective?
- Neuropathic Pain Medications
- Higher Buprenorphine Dose May Not Increase Severity of Neonatal Abstinence Syndrome
- Terms Used for Addiction May Be Associated With Explicit, Implicit Bias
- Ketamine Infusions May Be Effective for Refractory Headache
- Physical, Psychosocial Activity May Be Protective Against Development of Chronic Pain in Older Adults
- The Challenge of Compassion in Modern Healthcare Settings
- Republican Opposition to Obamacare: What's Done, What's to Come
- Lowering Default Pill Counts in EMRs May Effectively Reduce Postoperative Opioid Prescription Numbers
- Steps Taken to Increase Use of Electronic Tools in Medicine
- Daily and Retrospective Pain Measurements Comparable in Hip Osteoarthritis