What is a Generic Drug?

A generic drug is a copy of the brand-name drug with the same dosage, safety, strength, quality, consumption method, performance, and intended use. Before generics become available on the market, the generic company must prove it has the same active ingredients as the brand-name drug and works in the same way and in the same amount of time in the body.

The only differences between generics and their brand-name counterparts is that generics are less expensive and may look slightly different (eg. different shape or color), as trademarks laws prevent a generic from looking exactly like the brand-name drug.

Generics are less expensive because generic manufacturers don't have to invest large sums of money to develop a drug. When the brand-name patent expires, generic companies can manufacture a copy of the brand-name and sell it at a substantial discount.

Corlanor (Ivabradine)

Also Known as Coralan


Corlanor (Ivabradine)

Prescription Required


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Generic Equivalent - Corlanor (Ivabradine)

Prescription Required


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  • Product Details


    What is the use of Procoralan?

    Procoralan 5 mg

    Ivabradine 5 mg is used for patients who have heart problems such as chronic heart failure, and they need help to prevent this condition from getting worse. Heart failure is a condition where your heart does not pump blood properly.

    This medication works by making the heart beat slowly, and it should not be used if you have a slow and resting heartbeat, low blood pressure, or if your heart failure has gotten slightly worse.

    You can find an affordable Procoralan 5 mg price online at Canada Pharmacy.

    Fact Table




    US DailyMed, EU EMA



    Legal status


    Chemical Name


    Elimination half-life

    2 hours

    Dosage (Strength)

    5mg, 7.5mg





    Protein binding


    PubChem CID






    ATC code






    Routes of administration

    By mouth


    Make sure that you read the patient information leaflet available from your pharmacist before you start taking Ivabradine 5 mg.

    This medication is to be taken orally with food as directed by your physician. It can usually be taken twice a day.

    The dosage of this drug depends on the severity of your medical condition and your response to treatment. Do not increase the prescribed dose without your physician's approval.

    Using too much of this drug can increase your risk of side effects which is why your physician may direct you to start this drug with a low dose and then increase it gradually.

    Use this drug regularly to get more benefits. Make sure to take this drug at the same time every day.


    The ingredients include:

    • Lactose monohydrate
    • Maize starch
    • Maltodextrin
    • Magnesium stearate
    • Colloidal silicon dioxide
    • Hypromellose
    • Titanium dioxide
    • Glycerol
    • Magnesium stearate
    • Polyethylene glycol 6000
    • Yellow iron oxide
    • Red iron oxide


    • Avoid eating grapefruit or drinking grapefruit juice with this drug as this may increase the chance of side effects.
    • Do let your physician know about the medical treatments and medicines you are using.
    • Let your doctor know if you have any allergies before using it.
    • Tell your doctor about the medical history of the family as well as your history, too.

    Side Effects

    Some common side effects of this drug include dizziness or tiredness.

    Keep in mind that your doctor has prescribed you this medication because its benefits to you are greater than the risk of side effects. Many people who use this medication do not have serious side effects, however, if you find your vision change slightly or you start seeing bright colored halos, visit your doctor immediately.

    A very serious allergic reaction to this drug is very rare.

    Frequently Asked Questions about Corlanor (Ivabradine)

    What is Corlanor used for?

    Corlanor is indicated for the treatment of stable symptomatic heart failure due to dilated cardiomyopathy (DCM) in pediatric patients aged 6 months and older, who are in sinus rhythm with an elevated heart rate.

    Why is Corlanor so expensive?

    The cost of medications can vary based on factors such as research and development, production, marketing, and distribution. If you have concerns about the cost, I recommend discussing it with your healthcare provider or exploring patient assistance programs.

    Is Corlanor a beta blocker?

    No, Corlanor is not a beta blocker. It works by affecting your heart’s electrical activity to slow the heart rate. It is used in adults with chronic heart failure to help lower the risk of hospitalization when symptoms worsen.

    How does Corlanor help POTS?

    Corlanor is not specifically indicated for postural orthostatic tachycardia syndrome (POTS). However, its mechanism of action involves slowing the heart rate, which may be beneficial in managing symptoms associated with POTS. Consult your doctor for personalized advice.

    What to avoid with Corlanor?

    Corlanor should be avoided if you have acute decompensated heart failure, clinically significant hypotension, sick sinus syndrome, 3rd degree atrioventricular block without a pacemaker, clinically significant bradycardia, severe hepatic impairment, or if you're using strong CYP3A4 inhibitors. Pregnant women should use effective contraception during treatment due to potential fetal toxicity.

    How quickly does Corlanor work?

    The onset of action varies, but Corlanor’s effects on heart rate are typically observed within a few hours to days after starting treatment. Regular monitoring is essential.

    Does Corlanor have side effects?

    Yes, Corlanor may cause side effects such as atrial fibrillation, bradycardia, and conduction disturbances. Regular cardiac rhythm monitoring is recommended. Consult your doctor if you experience any adverse effects.

    How long does Ivabradine stay in your system?

    The elimination half-life of ivabradine is approximately 2 hours. However, individual variations may occur. Consult your healthcare provider for personalized information.

    What drugs should not be taken with Ivabradine?

    Avoid concurrent use of verapamil or diltiazem, as they increase Corlanor exposure and contribute to heart rate lowering. Corlanor should also be avoided in patients with 2nd degree atrioventricular block unless a functioning demand pacemaker is present.

    Does ivabradine affect your eyes?

    There is no specific evidence suggesting that ivabradine directly affects the eyes. However, if you experience any visual changes while taking Corlanor, consult your doctor promptly.

    IMPORTANT NOTE: The above information is intended to increase awareness of health information and does not suggest treatment or diagnosis. This information is not a substitute for individual medical attention and should not be construed to indicate that use of the drug is safe, appropriate, or effective for you. See your health care professional for medical advice and treatment.

    Product Code : 11575

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