Buy Lasix (Furosemide)

TypeDrug NameDosagePrice from 
drug typeLasix10 mg/ml/120 ml$67.99
drug typeLasix40 mg$34.99
drug typeLasix500 mg$111.99

Generic Equivalent of Lasix

TypeDrug NameDosagePrice from 
drug typeFurosemide20 mg$23.99
drug typeFurosemide40 mg$27.99
drug typeFurosemide80 mg$32.99

Lasix Information

reviewed by reviwer portrait Dr. Bolanle Aina, Pharmacist on 8/10/2021 10:02:32 AM.

How and Where to Buy Lasix Online?

You can buy Lasix online through our Canadian International Pharmacy at huge savings. We offer RX and OTC medications online with a valid prescription from your doctor. At Canadian Pharmacy World, your health is our priority. You can place the order online, by mail, by fax or toll-free over the telephone at 1866-485-7979.

Are There Alternative Names for the Brand and Generic Lasix?

The brand Lasix comes from India and is manufactured by Aventis. The generic Furosemide comes from Canada and is manufactured by a different manufacturer.

What Dosages and Forms is Lasix available in?

Lasix is available in the dosage form of 10 mg/mL of furosemide in bottles of 120 mL. It is also available in the dosage form of 40 mg as tablets in the packaging of 90 tablets. The generic form of Lasix is available in the dosage forms of 20 mg, 40 mg and 80 mg as tablets in quantities of 100 tablets.

What Is Lasix used for?

The medication Lasix is prescribed for the treatment of edema (water retention) associated with congestive heart failure or cirrhosis of the liver and renal disease. Lasix is also used for the treatment of hypertension (high blood pressure) alone or along with other medications. It belongs to a class of medications known as diuretics. This medication helps to improve the elimination of water and salts (electrolytes) in the urine. Our Canadian Pharmacy also carries other diuretics such as Hydrochlorothiazide and Aldactone.

Can Lasix Lower The Number Of Deaths Due To Congestive Heart Failure?

A recent study has shown that treatment of patients with congestive heart failure within 24 hours of their arrival in the emergency department can lower the number of deaths (or mortality) in the hospital.

What Are The Possible Side Effects of Lasix?

Some of the most common side effects caused by Lasix include constipation, blurred vision, diarrhea, dizziness, dryness of mouth, tiredness, heart rhythm abnormalities, feeling of pressure in head, increase in amount and frequency of urine, leg cramps, nausea, mental confusion, sweating, thirst, vomiting, hepatic encephalopathy (altered mental state due to liver disease). Talk to your healthcare professional in case you experience any of the above side effects. Stop taking the medication and consult your doctor in case of an allergic reaction or serious side effects. Some of the serious side effects of Lasix include hearing problems, deafness, abdominal pain, difficulty to urinate, low blood pressure, yellow discoloration of skin, dehydration and abnormal blood tests, Pseudo-Bartter syndrome (abnormal blood tests, fatigue, muscle weakness, diarrhea, dehydration, increased thirst, increased urination, low blood pressure, irregular heartbeats), blood clots, kidney failure and unexplained muscle pain. These are not all the possible side effects of Lasix. In case of any unexpected effect, contact your healthcare professional immediately.

Are there any Precautions and Drug interactions for Lasix?

Almost all patients can drive or operate machinery while taking LASIX, but you should not perform these tasks, which may require attention until you know how you tolerate your medicine.

Do not use Lasix if you:

• Are allergic to furosemide or any other ingredients present in Lasix

• Are suffering from kidney failure, hepatic coma or precoma disease

• Suffer from electrolyte depletion (loss of blood salts such as dehydration, hot weather, excessive sweating) or severe low blood levels of sodium and potassium, severe low blood volume until your electrolytes and fluid balance are restored

• Your newborn infant has jaundice or suffers from certain diseases such as Rh incompatibility, familial non-hemolytic jaundice (yellowing of the skin and/or eyes without evidence of liver damage)

• Do not breastfeed if you intend to use Lasix

Before using Lasix talk to your healthcare professional in case you:

• Have low blood pressure

• Have liver or kidney disease

• Are diabetic (have high blood sugar)

• Have decreased the ability to pass urine

• Had an organ transplant

• Have gout (increased levels of uric acid in the blood)

• Have lupus or had an episode of lupus

• Suffer from the narrowing of arteries that supply blood to brain or heart

• Have recently suffered from excessive vomiting or diarrhea

• Intend to have surgery and general anesthesia (even dental surgery), as there might be a sudden fall in blood pressure associated with general anesthesia

• Are breastfeeding. Lasix passes into the breast milk and infant. Do not breastfeed if you intend to use Lasix

• You are pregnant or might become pregnant

• Are going to change your eating habits

• Are less than 18 years of age or older than 61 years of age

Drug interactions

You should tell your healthcare professional about all the medications and skin products that you use, including any prescription or non-prescription vitamins or herbal supplements. Medications which can interact with Lasix include:

• Drugs to reduce blood pressure (eg. ACE inhibitors, angiotensin II receptor antagonist)

• Diuretics (water pills), including ethacrynic acid

• Pressor amines such as epinephrine (a medication used to treat life-threatening allergic reactions) such as epinephrine

• Medication to treat diabetes, including insulin. The intake of Lasix in diabetic patients may result in a possible decrease in diabetic control. Dosage adjustments of the antidiabetic agent may be needed

• Theophylline (a medication used to treat asthma, chronic bronchitis, and other lung diseases)

• Cisplatin (anti-cancer drug

• Probenecid (a medicine used to treat gout

• Antibiotics (e.g cephalosporins, aminoglycosides)

• Certain pain and anti-inflammatory drugs such as non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs), acetyl-salicylic acid, indomethacin

• Drugs used in the treatment of rheumatoid arthritis such as methotrexate, cyclosporine

• Drugs used to treat epilepsy (e.g. phenytoin, carbamazepine, phenobarbital)
• Risperdal (a drug used to treat dementia)

• Lithium (a medicine used to treat bipolar depression)

• Sucralfate (antacid drug)
• Sedatives such as phenobarbital or chloral hydrate

• Stimulant laxatives and drugs which may induce low potassium levels (hypokalemia) such as glucocorticoids, and medicine derived from licorice (eg. carbenoxolone)

• Drugs known to be harmful to the ear (ototoxic) like aminoglycosides antibiotics, ethacrynic acid (a “water pill”) and cisplatin (a drug used to treat some types of cancer)

• Drugs known to be harmful to the kidney

• Substances used during certain radiological investigations (radiocontrast agents)

• Digitalis (digoxin), a medication used to treat congestive heart failure and abnormal heart rhythms

• Certain steroids

• Levothyroxine (a drug used to adjust thyroid hormone levels)

Lasix Storage and Safety Information

The medication should be stored at a room temperature between 15°C and 30°C, protected from light. Close the container tightly after each use. Keep this medicine out of sight and reach of children.

The content on this page has been supplied to by an independent third party contracted to provide information for our website. relies on these third parties to create and maintain this information and cannot guarantee the accuracy or reliability of the information that has been provided to us.

The drug information provided here is only a summary and does not contain all the list of possible side effects and drug interactions regarding this medication. Be sure to contact your doctor or pharmacist if you have any specific question or concern. If you require any advice or information about the drugs on this page, a medical condition or treatment advice, you should always speak to a healthcare professional.

Please note that not all products, including any referenced in this page, are shipped by our affiliated Canadian Pharmacy. We are affiliated with other dispensaries that ship product to our customers from the following jurisdictions: Canada, Singapore, New Zealand, Turkey, Mauritius, India, and United Kingdom. The items in your order maybe shipped from any of the above jurisdictions. The products are sourced from various countries as well as those listed above. Rest assured, we only affiliate with our authorized dispensaries that procure product through reliable sources.

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phone 1-866-485-7979
fax 1-866-486-7979
hours Weekdays: 5:30AM - 8:00PM (PST)
Weekends: 7:00AM - 3:30PM (PST)
ID#: 18985
Phone: 604-543-8711
Pharmacy Manager: Carol Hou.
Unit #202A,
8322-130th Street,
Surrey, British Columbia,
Canada V3W 8J9.
Prescriptions dispensed from Canada are dispensed by: Candrug Pharmacy, ID#18985 604-543-8711. Pharmacy Manager: Carol Hou. Pharmacy Address: Unit #202A, 8322-130th Street, Surrey, British Columbia, Canada V3W 8J9. This pharmacy is duly licensed in the province of British Columbia, Canada by the College of Pharmacists of BC. If you have any questions or concerns you can contact the college at: 200-1765 West 8th Ave Vancouver, BC V6J 5C6 Canada.
In addition to having your prescriptions dispenseding from our affiliated Canadian dispensing pharmacy, your medications are also dispensed from international pharmacies and fulfillment centers that are approved by the regulatory bodies from in their respective countries. works with dispenses medications from fulfillment centers around the world in a variety of countries including and but not limited to Canada, Singapore, New Zealand, Australia, Turkey, Mauritius, India, and the United Kingdom.