Diazepam 2mg pil belongs to a group of medicines called benzodiazepines.

It’s used to treat anxiety, muscle spasms and seizures or fits. It’s also used in hospital to reduce alcohol withdrawal symptoms, such as sweating or difficulty sleeping.

It can also be taken to help you relax before an operation or other medical or dental treatments. This is known as a pre-med.

It works by increasing the levels of a calming chemical in your brain called gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA).

Diazepam 2mg pil is available on prescription only.

It comes as tablets, a liquid that you swallow, or in a rectal tube – medicine that’s squeezed into your bottom (anus). It can also be given as an injection in hospital.

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Key facts About diazepam 2mg pil

  • The most common side effect of diazepam is feeling drowsy.
  • You’re not recommended to use diazepam for longer than 4 weeks.
  • If you take diazepam and feel sleepy, do not drive, cycle or use tools or machines.
  • Do not drink alcohol while taking diazepam. It can make you sleep very deeply. You may have breathing problems and difficulty waking up.
  • It’s possible to get addicted to diazepam, but you’re less likely to get addicted if you take it at the lowest dose that helps your symptoms, for up to 4 weeks.
  • Diazepam 2mg pil is also known as Valium, but this brand is not available in the UK anymore.

Who can take diazepam 2mg Pil

Most adults aged 18 years and over can take diazepam 2mg pil (tablets) and liquid. People aged over 65 might need to take a lower dose.

Children aged 1 month and older can take it for muscle spasms.

Diazepam rectal tubes can be used by adults and


Who may not be able to take diazepam

Diazepam is not suitable for some people. To make sure it’s safe for you, tell your doctor before starting to take diazepam if you:

  • have ever had an allergic reaction to diazepam 2mg pil or any other medicine
  • have liver or kidney problems
  • have myasthenia gravis, a condition that causes muscle weakness
  • have sleep apnoea, a condition that causes breathing problems when you’re asleep
  • have depression or thoughts of harming yourself or suicide
  • have been diagnosed with a personality disorder
  • have ever had problems with alcohol or drugs
  • have recently had a loss or bereavement
  • have arteriosclerosis, a condition that affects the blood flow to your brain
  • have low levels of a protein called albumin in your blood
  • are trying to get pregnant, are already pregnant or breastfeeding
  • are over 65
  • are going to be put to sleep (have a general anaesthetic) for an operation or other medical treatment