Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 011110/002.

Names and composition

"ACTIDIL" is the commercial name of a drug composed of TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
011110/002 ACTIDIL TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
011496/002 ACTIDIL TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE SYRUP/ORAL 1.25MG per 5ML

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
011110/002 ACTIDIL TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
011496/002 ACTIDIL TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE SYRUP/ORAL 1.25MG per 5ML
085094/001 TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
085610/001 TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
085940/001 TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE SYRUP/ORAL 1.25MG per 5ML
087514/001 TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE SYRUP/ORAL 1.25MG per 5ML
087963/001 MYIDYL TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE SYRUP/ORAL 1.25MG per 5ML
088735/001 TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE TRIPROLIDINE HYDROCHLORIDE SYRUP/ORAL 1.25MG per 5ML

Ask a doctor

A licensed doctor will try to answer your question for free as quickly as possible. Free of charge during the beta period.

Answered questions

Quick ways to feel better from a cold?
Im developing a cold, my nose is running like crazy and is really sore and red and my head hurts and i feel weak, i already have medicane in me, do you have any quick ways to feel a little better Asked by Mabelle Vallimont 1 year ago.

Medicate at night. Numerous medications for colds are available without a prescription. Some treat specific symptoms. Others, like Nyquil and Contac, contain a combination of drugs—plus alcohol, in some cases—aimed at treating a wide range of symptoms. These combination drugs, however, can have many uncomfortable side effects like nausea and drowsiness I recommend that these be taken only at night, since you won't feel the side effects while you're sleeping. To stop sneezing and dry up your runny nose and watery eyes, take an antihistamine, which blocks your body's release of histamine, a chemical that causes these symptoms. Look for products like Chlor-Trimaton, Polaraimine, Dimetane and Actidil For relief of the body aches or fever that can accompany a cold take aspirin or acetaminophen (Tylenol). What you think is a cold may actually be flu or chickenpox, and research has shown that aspirin taken by children with certain viral infections such as these can increase their risk of developing Reye's syndrome, a relatively rare but potentially fatal disease of the brain and liver. The same goes for cold medications containing aspirin. They include Alka-Seltzer Plus cold medication tablets. Bayer children's cold tablets, Bristol Myers 4-Way cold tablets, Pepto-Bismol tablets and liquid Rest and relax. Extra rest enables you to put all your energy into getting well. It can also help you avoid complications like bronchitis and pneumonia, Take a day or two off from work if you're feeling really bad. At the very least, slow down in your everyday activities and reschedule your time. Trying to keep up with your regular routine can be draining because when you're not feeling well, your concentration is down and you'll probably need to double the amount of time it's going to take you to do things Take C and see. Vitamin C works in the body as a scavenger, picking up all sorts of trash—including virus trash It can shorten the length of a cold from seven days to maybe two or three days. Vitamin C may also cut back on coughing, sneezing, and other symptoms. In a study conducted at the University of Wisconsin, cold sufferers taking 500 milligrams of vitamin C four times per day suffered about half as many symptoms as those not taking the vitamin. Short-term use of such high doses shouldn't cause any side effects. But you should get your doctor's okay before starting any supplement program. Better yet, simply get your additional vitamin C by drinking it. Orange, grapefruit, and cranberry juices are rich sources of vitamin C. Hope I helped Answered by Eveline Chhabra 1 year ago.


My 3 year old seems to be coming down with a cold what meds are safe to give him?
Ok now that i have said the title line, i have given him a nice warm bath, put a cold air humidifier in his room (No where safe for the steam type humidifier) I did give him a dose of motrin, he said his head was hurting. The symptoms he is having are a runny stuffy nose, and aches (as far as he can tell me) I will... Asked by Sharri Homsher 1 year ago.

Ok now that i have said the title line, i have given him a nice warm bath, put a cold air humidifier in his room (No where safe for the steam type humidifier) I did give him a dose of motrin, he said his head was hurting. The symptoms he is having are a runny stuffy nose, and aches (as far as he can tell me) I will be putting a call into the Dr tomorrow morning, Just looking for some friendly advise tonight. Thank you Answered by Fermina Zummo 1 year ago.

Let him rest and relax. Extra rest enables him to put all his energy into getting well. It can also help him to avoid complications like bronchitis and pneumonia. Warm him up. Keep him bundled up against the cold. This keeps his immune system cozily focused on fighting his cold infection instead of displacing energy to protect him from the cold. Give him Chicken Soup. A long-time fold remedy is now a proven fact. A cup of hot chicken soup can help him unclog nasal passages. Medicate. Numerous medications for colds are available without a prescription. Some treat specific symptoms. To make him stop sneezing and drying up of runny nose and watery eyes, give him an antihistamine, which blocks his body's release of histamine, a chemical that causes these symptoms. Look for products like ChlorTrimaton, Polaraimine, Dimetane and Actidil. WARNING: Antihistamines frequently causes drowsiness, so save these for bedtime. Menthol or camphor rubs have a soothing, cooling effect and may relieve congestion and help him breathe more easily, especially at bedtime. Apply Vicks Vaporub or a similar product to his bare chest, cover up, and give him a good nights sleep. And of course, Take your Vitamin C for your own protection Answered by Addie Grella 1 year ago.


Is an allery medicine safe while pregnant?
I am really allergic to Cats. I live with my Mom who has 2 of them. Is an allergy medicine safe while pregnant? I am suffering. Asked by Renna Lanton 1 year ago.

Speak with your doctor. It's generally recommended to avoid medication other than Tylenol while pregnant. As long as you are pregnant, avoid the cats if you can. Wash your hands carefully after handling them, and don't change the litter box, have someone else do that. Cat feces can contain a bacteria that's harmful to the baby. Answered by Shanae Kientzy 1 year ago.

Things like benadryl arent recomended, and should be avoided, at least thats what my doc said. You can ask your doc for a drug that could be considered safe. It all also depends on what trimester you are, and all that. For now an air filter may help, also a cool mist humidifire will help the scratchy eyes. Good luck. Answered by Inga Brancazio 1 year ago.

There's a list on BABYCENTER.com I think Claritin is okay. I'm also allergic to everything environmental, cats, smoke, duts, ragweed pollen...you name it. Suprisingly though, my allergies were not a problem at all when I was pregnant. Talk with your doctor to be sure. Answered by Heidi Kozubal 1 year ago.

the best thing I can tell you to do with ANY medication you have/need/want to take is visit this web site. It has awesome info about which drug is safe during pregnancy. I use it all the time. Answered by Rebbecca Galvan 1 year ago.

The only thing i know of that my Dr. has said is ok is bendryl. I would call your OB just to make sure! Good luck Answered by Britta Manthe 1 year ago.

Talk to your doctor. Sudafed and Tylenol are okay to take. As with any meds make sure you ask your doctor. Answered by Bibi Mcfarlain 1 year ago.

hi-it is safe to take OTC benadryl or sudafed. Your doctor should have given you a list of the safe meds to take--ask him for one at your next appt. Answered by Deshawn Katechis 1 year ago.

I wouldn't take any medication without checking with your doctor or pharmacist first. Answered by Esteban Strayhand 1 year ago.

it depends on the brand I have been told that tylenol products are ok to take but it is best to talk with your doctor before taking anything Answered by Hailey Tisch 1 year ago.


Really bad allergies?
I am having the worst allergies down here in Texas, and I am 12 weeks pregnant. Is there anything OTC I can take ?? I really dont want to spend $30 to have my doc tell me to buy some OTC meds. Please help me !!! I am dying to breathe and sleep again !!!!!! Asked by Dora Boggio 1 year ago.

Firstly talk to your pharmacist they know more about drug safety during pregnancy and lactation than most doctors. Here are a few drugs I pulled of a list for breastfeeding moms that also lists pregnancy category. I will list more later if I get a chance. Pregnancy Category B: Claratin (Loratadine) Pregnancy Category C: Actidil, Actifed (Triprolidine) Allegra (Fexofenadine) FDA Pregnancy Risk Categories A (controlled studies show no risk) B (no evidence of risk in humans) C (risk cannot be ruled out) D (positive evidence of risk) X (contraindicated in pregnancy) Answered by Luna Golightly 1 year ago.

Find some honey that is local to the area you are in. In Dallas/ft. Worth it's bear with a neon orange sticker that says "North Texas Honey" for Houston I'd recommend Stroopers, most commonly found in the produce section. Take a couple of spoons of that plain if you can or in tea if you can't. It introduces the normal pollens into your body and you won't have as bad of a reaction to the airborne ones. Answered by Joeann Redwine 1 year ago.

ok some people are saying eating locally made honey, can give you same protection againsy hayfever. it has to be local honey...but check with a doc about honey and pregnancy Answered by Chanell Brining 1 year ago.

Talking to a pharmacist is free; that should give you lots of information. Answered by Nancee Taranto 1 year ago.

Check with a pharmacist. I don't think you can take antihistamines while you are pregnant. Answered by Dannie Zenger 1 year ago.


Quick ways to feel better from a cold?
Im developing a cold, my nose is running like crazy and is really sore and red and my head hurts and i feel weak, i already have medicane in me, do you have any quick ways to feel a little better Asked by Ma Born 1 year ago.

Medicate at night. Numerous medications for colds are available without a prescription. Some treat specific symptoms. Others, like Nyquil and Contac, contain a combination of drugs—plus alcohol, in some cases—aimed at treating a wide range of symptoms. These combination drugs, however, can have many uncomfortable side effects like nausea and drowsiness I recommend that these be taken only at night, since you won't feel the side effects while you're sleeping. To stop sneezing and dry up your runny nose and watery eyes, take an antihistamine, which blocks your body's release of histamine, a chemical that causes these symptoms. Look for products like Chlor-Trimaton, Polaraimine, Dimetane and Actidil For relief of the body aches or fever that can accompany a cold take aspirin or acetaminophen (Tylenol). What you think is a cold may actually be flu or chickenpox, and research has shown that aspirin taken by children with certain viral infections such as these can increase their risk of developing Reye's syndrome, a relatively rare but potentially fatal disease of the brain and liver. The same goes for cold medications containing aspirin. They include Alka-Seltzer Plus cold medication tablets. Bayer children's cold tablets, Bristol Myers 4-Way cold tablets, Pepto-Bismol tablets and liquid Rest and relax. Extra rest enables you to put all your energy into getting well. It can also help you avoid complications like bronchitis and pneumonia, Take a day or two off from work if you're feeling really bad. At the very least, slow down in your everyday activities and reschedule your time. Trying to keep up with your regular routine can be draining because when you're not feeling well, your concentration is down and you'll probably need to double the amount of time it's going to take you to do things Take C and see. Vitamin C works in the body as a scavenger, picking up all sorts of trash—including virus trash It can shorten the length of a cold from seven days to maybe two or three days. Vitamin C may also cut back on coughing, sneezing, and other symptoms. In a study conducted at the University of Wisconsin, cold sufferers taking 500 milligrams of vitamin C four times per day suffered about half as many symptoms as those not taking the vitamin. Short-term use of such high doses shouldn't cause any side effects. But you should get your doctor's okay before starting any supplement program. Better yet, simply get your additional vitamin C by drinking it. Orange, grapefruit, and cranberry juices are rich sources of vitamin C. Hope I helped Answered by Darryl Lejune 1 year ago.


My 3 year old seems to be coming down with a cold what meds are safe to give him?
Ok now that i have said the title line, i have given him a nice warm bath, put a cold air humidifier in his room (No where safe for the steam type humidifier) I did give him a dose of motrin, he said his head was hurting. The symptoms he is having are a runny stuffy nose, and aches (as far as he can tell me) I will... Asked by Maricruz Tornes 1 year ago.

Ok now that i have said the title line, i have given him a nice warm bath, put a cold air humidifier in his room (No where safe for the steam type humidifier) I did give him a dose of motrin, he said his head was hurting. The symptoms he is having are a runny stuffy nose, and aches (as far as he can tell me) I will be putting a call into the Dr tomorrow morning, Just looking for some friendly advise tonight. Thank you Answered by Ida Sigman 1 year ago.

Let him rest and relax. Extra rest enables him to put all his energy into getting well. It can also help him to avoid complications like bronchitis and pneumonia. Warm him up. Keep him bundled up against the cold. This keeps his immune system cozily focused on fighting his cold infection instead of displacing energy to protect him from the cold. Give him Chicken Soup. A long-time fold remedy is now a proven fact. A cup of hot chicken soup can help him unclog nasal passages. Medicate. Numerous medications for colds are available without a prescription. Some treat specific symptoms. To make him stop sneezing and drying up of runny nose and watery eyes, give him an antihistamine, which blocks his body's release of histamine, a chemical that causes these symptoms. Look for products like ChlorTrimaton, Polaraimine, Dimetane and Actidil. WARNING: Antihistamines frequently causes drowsiness, so save these for bedtime. Menthol or camphor rubs have a soothing, cooling effect and may relieve congestion and help him breathe more easily, especially at bedtime. Apply Vicks Vaporub or a similar product to his bare chest, cover up, and give him a good nights sleep. And of course, Take your Vitamin C for your own protection Answered by Stacia Snover 1 year ago.


Is an allery medicine safe while pregnant?
I am really allergic to Cats. I live with my Mom who has 2 of them. Is an allergy medicine safe while pregnant? I am suffering. Asked by Grover Baldwin 1 year ago.

Speak with your doctor. It's generally recommended to avoid medication other than Tylenol while pregnant. As long as you are pregnant, avoid the cats if you can. Wash your hands carefully after handling them, and don't change the litter box, have someone else do that. Cat feces can contain a bacteria that's harmful to the baby. Answered by Francisco Munder 1 year ago.

Things like benadryl arent recomended, and should be avoided, at least thats what my doc said. You can ask your doc for a drug that could be considered safe. It all also depends on what trimester you are, and all that. For now an air filter may help, also a cool mist humidifire will help the scratchy eyes. Good luck. Answered by Kirby Brunkow 1 year ago.

There's a list on BABYCENTER.com I think Claritin is okay. I'm also allergic to everything environmental, cats, smoke, duts, ragweed pollen...you name it. Suprisingly though, my allergies were not a problem at all when I was pregnant. Talk with your doctor to be sure. Answered by Emery Dreese 1 year ago.

the best thing I can tell you to do with ANY medication you have/need/want to take is visit this web site. It has awesome info about which drug is safe during pregnancy. I use it all the time. Answered by Chi Esterline 1 year ago.

The only thing i know of that my Dr. has said is ok is bendryl. I would call your OB just to make sure! Good luck Answered by Otha Simitian 1 year ago.

Talk to your doctor. Sudafed and Tylenol are okay to take. As with any meds make sure you ask your doctor. Answered by Erna Yaklich 1 year ago.

hi-it is safe to take OTC benadryl or sudafed. Your doctor should have given you a list of the safe meds to take--ask him for one at your next appt. Answered by Hayden Capestany 1 year ago.

I wouldn't take any medication without checking with your doctor or pharmacist first. Answered by Laticia Feduniewicz 1 year ago.

it depends on the brand I have been told that tylenol products are ok to take but it is best to talk with your doctor before taking anything Answered by Lanie Woodlock 1 year ago.


Really bad allergies?
I am having the worst allergies down here in Texas, and I am 12 weeks pregnant. Is there anything OTC I can take ?? I really dont want to spend $30 to have my doc tell me to buy some OTC meds. Please help me !!! I am dying to breathe and sleep again !!!!!! Asked by Tara Haruta 1 year ago.

Firstly talk to your pharmacist they know more about drug safety during pregnancy and lactation than most doctors. Here are a few drugs I pulled of a list for breastfeeding moms that also lists pregnancy category. I will list more later if I get a chance. Pregnancy Category B: Claratin (Loratadine) Pregnancy Category C: Actidil, Actifed (Triprolidine) Allegra (Fexofenadine) FDA Pregnancy Risk Categories A (controlled studies show no risk) B (no evidence of risk in humans) C (risk cannot be ruled out) D (positive evidence of risk) X (contraindicated in pregnancy) Answered by Blanch Hanserd 1 year ago.

Find some honey that is local to the area you are in. In Dallas/ft. Worth it's bear with a neon orange sticker that says "North Texas Honey" for Houston I'd recommend Stroopers, most commonly found in the produce section. Take a couple of spoons of that plain if you can or in tea if you can't. It introduces the normal pollens into your body and you won't have as bad of a reaction to the airborne ones. Answered by Zada Tauzin 1 year ago.

ok some people are saying eating locally made honey, can give you same protection againsy hayfever. it has to be local honey...but check with a doc about honey and pregnancy Answered by Dino Contofalsky 1 year ago.

Talking to a pharmacist is free; that should give you lots of information. Answered by Tatiana Goeser 1 year ago.

Check with a pharmacist. I don't think you can take antihistamines while you are pregnant. Answered by Tuyet Bilton 1 year ago.


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