Active ingredients: ivabradine
What it is used for
Treatment of coronary artery disease Treatment of chronic stable angina due to atherosclerotic coronary artery disease in patients with normal sinus rhythm, who are unable to tolerate or have a contraindication to the use of beta-blockers, OR in combination with atenolol 50mg once daily when heart rate is at or above 60 bpm and angina is inadequately controlled.,Treatment of chronic heart failure Treatment of symptomatic chronic heart failure of NYHA Classes II or III and with documented left ventricular ejection fraction (LVEF) less than or equal to 35% in adult patients in sinus rhythm and with heart rate at or above 77 bpm, in combination with optimal standard chronic heart failure treatment.
How to take it
You should seek medical advice in relation to medicines and use only as directed by a healthcare professional.
- The way to take this medicine: Oral
- Store below 30 degrees Celsius
- Store in a Dry Place
- Lifetime is 3 Years.
Always read the label. If symptoms persist see your healthcare professional.
Salmon-pink coloured, triangular-shaped, film-coated tablet, engraved with "7.5" on one face and Servier logo on the other face
Images are the copyright of the Pharmacy Guild of Australia
Do I need a prescription?
This medicine is available from a pharmacist and requires a prescription. It is
Pregnant or planning a pregnancy?
For the active ingredient ivabradine
You should seek advice from your doctor or pharmacist about taking this medicine. They can help you balance the risks and the benefits of this medicine during pregnancy.
For side effects, taking other medicines and more
Download consumer medicine information leaflet (pdf)
Coralan Tablets - myDr.com.au
Coralan Tablets - Consumer Medicines Information leaflets of prescription and over-the-counter medicines
Read more on myDr – Consumer Medicine Information website
Angina can affect people in different ways and the symptoms may vary at different times. It usually lasts only a few minutes and can be relieved by rest and/or medicines.
Read more on myDr website
Management of digoxin toxicity | Issue 1 | Volume 39 | Australian Prescriber
Digoxin toxicity can emerge during long-term therapy for heart failure as well as after an overdose.
Read more on Australian Prescriber website