Because it has some selectivity for cerebral vasculature, nimodipine's main use is in the prevention of cerebral vasospasm and resultant ischemia , a complication of subarachnoid hemorrhage (a form of cerebral bleed ), specifically from ruptured intracranial berry aneurysms irrespective of the patient's post-ictus neurological condition.  Its administration begins within 4 days of a subarachnoid hemorrhage and is continued for three weeks. If blood pressure drops by over 5%, dosage is adjusted. There is still controversy regarding the use of intravenous nimodipine on a routine basis.  
For this list, I started by copying a big list of ingredient from the Animal Rights Resource Site . Their site said the list was posted by Jonathan Esterhazy of the Manitoba Animal Rights Coalition. His post says that he took the information from the 1992 version of the North American Vegetarian Society's "Personal Care with Principle" book. I have the 1998 version of the book (now titled " Personal Care for People Who Care ", and it credits the list to the American Vegan Society , which has zero information about animal ingredients on their website at the time I'm writing this. The list in NAVS' 1998 book is much shorter (and curiously, most of the items in the shorter 1998 list do not appear at all in the larger 1992 list). The footnote in the book says:
The Inuit are often cited as an example of a culture that has lived for hundreds of years on a low-carbohydrate diet .  However, in multiple studies the traditional Inuit diet has not been shown to be a ketogenic diet.      Not only have multiple researchers been unable to detect any evidence of ketosis resulting from the traditional Inuit diet, but the ratios of fatty-acid to glucose were observed at well below the generally accepted level of ketogenesis .     Furthermore, studies investigating the fat yields from fully dressed wild ungulates , and the dietary habits of the cultures who rely on them, suggest that they are too lean to support a ketogenic diet.   With limited access to fat and carbohydrates, cultures such as the Nunamiut Eskimos—who relied heavily on caribou for subsistence—annually traded for fat and seaweed with coastal-dwelling Taremiut.