Managing medication is hard for both the physician and the patient during Ramazn.
But in some cases, it will be possible to fast for those who are taking medication by setting dietary regimens.
Remember that change any of your medicine model just with your doctor’s advice.
Patients who are taking medication chronically should set the time of taking medicine to Sahar and Iftar. For medications which are using several times a day, the recommended strategy is to use sustained release long-term formulations. You can ask your doctor about the possibility of changing your medication to long-term medicines to get 1 or 2 times a day.
Those who take medication for short term conditions, such as antibiotics for infection or analgesia and inflammation, can ask their physician to administer a medical dietary in 1 or 2 times a day.
Non-edible drugs such as injections, respirators, suppositories, and eye and eye drops are usually not blocked during fasting.
For problems like migraines, you should try your best to avoid causative agents. Like eating full Sahar and Iftar, consuming plenty of water and avoiding direct sunlight for hydration.
People with high blood pressure should also drink plenty of water and constantly monitor their blood pressure during a day, and watch out for signs of dizziness and low blood pressure.
Diabetes is one of the most difficult diseases to manage while fasting.
Research has shown that between the Muslims 86% of have diabetes type 2 and 43% of whom suffer from diabetes type 1 are fasting. Fasting in diabetics may increase the likelihood of hypoglycemia (severe blood glucose) and ketoacidosis, and if people want to fast, they should be supervised by the doctor.
The holy month of Ramazan is a month to get together and celebrate soul and body. If you can manage your illness and take medication with your doctor’s advice, you can enjoy it, but if the doctor forbids you to fast, do not hurt your body and respect your body and mind.