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Tamiflu or Oseltamivir Medication Information (dosing, side effects, patient counseling)
 
04:01
Oseltamivir is also known by the brand name Tamiflu Tamiflu comes in capsule and oral suspension dosage forms Tamiflu is taken for treatment or prevention of influenza infection. For treatment, Tamiflu is taken twice daily, but for prevention it is taken once daily. Tamiflu works best if taken within two days of the start of symptoms, or exposure to the flu. How often and how long you take Tamiflu can be different depending on what you are taking it for, so make sure you take it as instructed. It is important to finish this medication, even if symptoms disappear. Tamiflu can be taken with or without food, but if stomach upset occurs, take it with food. Tamiflu works best if you take it on schedule. Tamiflu cannot be used to treat a cold, and be aware that you can still spread the flu while taking Tamiflu. If you miss a dose: • Take the missed dose as soon as you think about it. • If it is close to your next dose, skip the missed dose and go back to your normal dosing schedule. • Do not take two doses at the same time, or extra doses. Some common side effects of Tamiflu are headache, upset stomach, diarrhea, and vomiting Some less common side effects of Tamiflu are pain and nausea. Some rare side effects of Tamiflu include abnormal thinking or behavior, swelling, anxiety, Feeling cold, trouble thinking, nightmares, seizures, and skin rash. Do not take Tamiflu if: • You are taking Probenecid, • Or within two weeks of getting a flu shot. While taking Tamiflu, remember, it is important to tell your doctor or pharmacist if you have: • signs of an allergic reaction, such as rash, hives, itching, tightness in the chest, trouble breathing, swallowing, or talking, swelling of the face, tongue, or throat • change in thinking • changes in behavior • problems speaking • Shakiness • Seizures • hallucinations • If you have signs of Stevens-Johnson syndrome, such as red, blistered, swollen or peeling skin, with or without fever, red or irritated eyes, • sores in the mouth, throat, nose, or eyes. • If your condition does not improve, or you have new or worsening symptoms • Or if you start taking new medications, vitamins, or supplements. Tamiflu liquid should be stored in the refrigerator. Shake well before giving a dose, and measure doses carefully using a measured spoon, cup, or oral syringe.
Просмотров: 795 RxLearn
SWINE FLU VIRUS MUST SEE
 
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Side-Effects - What to Watch Out For. This is the list of side-effects that Tamiflu can cause. You may not get any of these side-effects, but you may get some. While you are taking Tamiflu, these are the things you should watch out for: Aches and pains Allergic reactions sometimes leading to shock Asthma - aggravation of pre-existing asthma Bronchitis Chest infection Conjunctivitis Dermatitis Diarrhoea Difficulty sleeping Dizziness Ear infection Ear problems Erythema multiforme Headache Hepatitis Indigestion Liver problems Lymphadenopathy Nausea Nose bleed Rash or rashes Runny nose Sinusitis Stevens Johnson syndrome Symptoms of a cold Tiredness Tummy pain Urticaria Vomiting
Просмотров: 5304 ant10011001
steven johnson syndrome / erythema multiforme ( tixier )
 
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StevensJohnson syndrome (SJS) is a life-threatening condition affecting the skin in which cell death causes the epidermis to separate from the dermis. The syndrome is thought to be a hypersensitivity complex affecting the skin and the mucous membranes. Although the majority of cases are idiopathic, the main class of known causes is medications, followed by infections and (rarely) cancer.SJS is thought to arise due to a disorder of the immune system.It can be caused by infections (usually following infections such as herpes simplex virus, influenza, mumps, cat-scratch fever, histoplasmosis, Epstein-Barr virus, mycoplasma pneumoniae or similar), adverse effects of drugs (allopurinol, diclofenac, etravirine, Isotretinoin, aka Accutane, fluconazole,[3] valdecoxib, sitagliptin, oseltamivir, penicillins, barbiturates, sulfonamides, phenytoin, azithromycin, modafinil, lamotrigine, nevirapine, pyrimethamine, ibuprofen, ethosuximide, carbamazepine and gout medications), malignancy (carcinomas and lymphomas), or idiopathic factors (up to 50% of the time). SJS has also been consistently reported as an uncommon side effect of herbal supplements containing ginseng. SJS may also be caused by cocaine usage.SJS usually begins with fever, sore throat, and fatigue, which is misdiagnosed and usually treated with antibiotics. Ulcers and other lesions begin to appear in the mucous membranes, almost always in the mouth and lips but also in the genital and anal regions. Those in the mouth are usually extremely painful and reduce the patient's ability to eat or drink. Conjunctivitis of the eyes occurs in about 30% of children who develop SJS. A rash of round lesions about an inch across arises on the face, trunk, arms and legs, and soles of the feet, but usually not the scalp.Although StevensJohnson Syndrome can be caused by viral infections, malignancies or severe allergic reactions to medication, the leading cause appears to be the use of antibiotics and sulfa drugs. Medications that have traditionally been known to lead to SJS, erythema multiforme and toxic epidermal necrolysis include sulfonamides (antibiotics), penicillins (antibiotics), barbiturates (sedatives), lamotrigine and phenytoin (e.g. Dilantin) (anticonvulsants). Combining lamotrigine with sodium valproate increases the risk of SJS.Non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs are a rare cause of SJS in adults; the risk is higher for older patients, women and those initiating treatment. Typically, the symptoms of drug-induced SJS arise within a week of starting the medication. People with systemic lupus erythematosus are more susceptible to drug-induced SJS.SJS constitutes a dermatological emergency. All medications should be discontinued, particularly those known to cause SJS reactions. Patients with documented mycoplasma infections can be treated with oral macrolide or oral doxycycline.[2] Initially, treatment is similar to that for patients with thermal burns, and continued care can only be supportive (e.g. intravenous fluids and nasogastric or parenteral feeding) and symptomatic (e.g. analgesic mouth rinse for mouth ulcer). Dermatologists and surgeons tend to disagree about whether the skin should be debrided.[2] Beyond this kind of supportive care, there is no accepted treatment for SJS. Treatment with corticosteroids is controversial. Early retrospective studies suggested that corticosteroids increased hospital stays and complication rates. There are no randomized trials of corticosteroids for SJS, and it can be managed successfully without them.[2] Other agents have been used, including cyclophosphamide and cyclosporine, but none have exhibited much therapeutic success. Intravenous immunoglobulin (IVIG) treatment has shown some promise in reducing the length of the reaction and improving symptoms. Other common supportive measures include the use of topical pain anesthetics and antiseptics, maintaining a warm environment, and intravenous analgesics. An ophthalmologist should be consulted immediately, as SJS frequently causes the formation of scar tissue inside the eyelids, leading to corneal vascularization, impaired vision and a host of other ocular problems. Also, an extensive physical therapy program ensues after the patient is discharged from the hospital.
Просмотров: 23004 tfe1000
700 for Science Presents Reflexion Pharmaceuticals: D-Proteins as better drugs
 
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We all know mirror images are reversed. D-proteins are mirror images of naturally occurring proteins. They are 20 times smaller than the body's own proteins and completely invisible to the immune system. 700 for Science thinks these tiny stealth proteins may revolutionize drug development.
Просмотров: 330 700forScience
░▒▓ Hillary Clinton Parkinson's Disease Drugs - Medications For Parkinson's Disease - Professor Mal
 
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Hillary Clinton parkinson's disease drugs - parkinson's disease drugs - bromocriptine, amantadine, l-dopa/carbidopa, selegiline & benztropine. do you know which medicines are used to treat parkinson's disease and how they work? parkinson's disease and antiparkinson drugs part 1. this video episode 12 of the series discusses new findings in treatment of parkinson's disease symptoms. khan academy - managing parkinson's disease with medications. michael is a retired new york city police officer and was diagnosed with parkinson's disease in 1997 at only 34 years old. parkinson's disease treatment mode of action animation. this unique series is designed to educate newly diagnosed patients and the general public about parkinson's disease. we will also discuss the latest findings on the effect of exercise on parkinson's disease. watch the amazing effects this treatment has on this man with parkinson's disease. we then look at how the degeneration of the dopaminergic neurons of the substantia nigra pars compacta results in the hypokinesia observed in parkinson's disease and finally we look at the antiparkinson drugs. did you know that we have more medications for parkinson's disease than we do for most other progressive neurodegenerative diseases? andrew explains this and more in our parkinson's disease pharmacology video! this lecture discussed the medications used to treat the movement disorder of parkinson’s disease. see the previous video preventing parkinson's disease with diet ().. treating parkinson's disease with diet. watch how deep brain stimulation surgery (dbs) completely transforms michael toscano's parkinson's disease. parkinson's disease pharmacology - soton brain hub. pharma tube - 44 - cns - 8 - parkinson’s disease and antiparkinsonian drugs [hd]. in this video episode 5 of the series we identify common medications used to treat parkinson's disease and examine how they work as well as their side effects. mechanism of action of a non-ergoline dopamine agonist indicated for the treatment of parkinson's disease. managing parkinson's disease with medications. famous people diagnosed with parkinson's disease. parkinson's disease treatment -- mayo clinic. this unique series is designed to educate newly diagnosed patients and the general public about parkinson's disease. deep brain stimulation surgery to treat parkinson's disease at mount sinai hospital. a mayo clinic neurologist describes the treatment of parkinson's disease at mayo clinic.
Просмотров: 112 charles rodriguez
Immediate-release carbamazepine pellets - Supplementary video 4: 41619
 
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Supplementary video 4 of original research paper "Increasing the oral bioavailability of poorly water-soluble carbamazepine using immediate-release pellets supported on SBA-15 mesoporous silica" published in open access International Journal of Nanomedicine by Wang Z, Chen B, Quan G, et al.
Просмотров: 67 Dove Medical Press