Skip to content

Zyvox intravenous

Side Effects

List Zyvox intravenous side effects by likelihood and severity.

The following side effects are associated with Zyvox intravenous:

Common side effects of Zyvox intravenous:

  • AnemiaSevere
  • DiarrheaSevere
  • Head PainSevere
  • Throwing UpSevere
  • Feel Like Throwing UpLess Severe

Infrequent side effects of Zyvox intravenous:

  • Abnormal Liver Function TestsSevere
  • Decreased Blood PlateletsSevere
  • RashSevere
  • ThrushSevere
  • DizzyLess Severe
  • Loose StoolsLess Severe
  • Taste ProblemsLess Severe
  • Yeast Infection of Vagina and VulvaLess Severe

Rare side effects of Zyvox intravenous:

  • Acquired Decrease of All Cells in the BloodSevere
  • Clostridium Difficile Bacteria Related ColitisSevere
  • Decreased Function of Bone MarrowSevere
  • Decreased White Blood CellsSevere
  • Disease of the Optic NerveSevere
  • Giant HivesSevere
  • High Blood PressureSevere
  • Increased Blood Acidity due to High Levels of Lactic AcidSevere
  • Increased Eosinophils in the BloodSevere
  • Infection caused by a FungusSevere
  • Inflammation of the Skin with BlistersSevere
  • Life Threatening Allergic ReactionSevere
  • Numbness, Tingling or Pain of Hands or FeetSevere
  • SeizuresSevere
  • Serotonin Syndrome - Adverse Drug InteractionSevere
  • Discolored TongueLess Severe
  • FeverLess Severe
  • ItchingLess Severe
  • Sensation of Spinning or WhirlingLess Severe
  • Stomach CrampsLess Severe
  • Tooth DiscolorationLess Severe
  • Trouble BreathingLess Severe

Selected from data included with permission and copyrighted by First Databank, Inc. This copyrighted material has been downloaded from a licensed data provider and is not for distribution, expect as may be authorized by the applicable terms of use.

CONDITIONS OF USE: The information in this database is intended to supplement, not substitute for, the expertise and judgment of healthcare professionals. The information is not intended to cover all possible uses, directions, precautions, drug interactions or adverse effects, nor should it be construed to indicate that use of a particular drug is safe, appropriate or effective for you or anyone else. A healthcare professional should be consulted before taking any drug, changing any diet or commencing or discontinuing any course of treatment.

More about Drugs and Medications

Newsletters

Subscribe to free WebMD newsletters.

  • WebMD Daily

    WebMD Daily

    Subscribe to the WebMD Daily, and you'll get today's top health news and trending topics, and the latest and best information from WebMD.

  • Men's Health

    Men's Health

    Subscribe to the Men's Health newsletter for the latest on disease prevention, fitness, sex, nutrition, and more from WebMD.

  • Women's Health

    Women's Health

    Subscribe to the Women's Health newsletter for the latest on disease prevention, fitness, sex, diet, anti-aging, and more from WebMD.

By clicking Submit, I agree to the WebMD Terms & Conditions & Privacy Policy

URAC: Accredited Health Web Site TRUSTe online privacy certification HONcode Seal AdChoices