BALANCED SALT Ressources

Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 075503/001.

Names and composition

"BALANCED SALT" is the commercial name of a drug composed of CALCIUM CHLORIDE and MAGNESIUM CHLORIDE and POTASSIUM CHLORIDE and SODIUM ACETATE and SODIUM CHLORIDE and SODIUM CITRATE.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
075503/001 BALANCED SALT CALCIUM CHLORIDE; MAGNESIUM CHLORIDE; POTASSIUM CHLORIDE; SODIUM ACETATE; SODIUM CHLORIDE; SODIUM CITRATE SOLUTION/IRRIGATION 0.48MG per ML and 0.3MG per ML and 0.75MG per ML and 3.9MG per ML and 6.4MG per ML and 1.7MG per ML
091387/001 BALANCED SALT CALCIUM CHLORIDE; MAGNESIUM CHLORIDE; POTASSIUM CHLORIDE; SODIUM ACETATE; SODIUM CHLORIDE; SODIUM CITRATE SOLUTION/IRRIGATION 0.48MG per ML and 0.3MG per ML and 0.75MG per ML and 3.9MG per ML and 6.4MG per ML and 1.7MG per ML

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
018899/001 ISOLYTE E IN PLASTIC CONTAINER CALCIUM CHLORIDE; MAGNESIUM CHLORIDE; POTASSIUM CHLORIDE; SODIUM ACETATE; SODIUM CHLORIDE; SODIUM CITRATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 35MG per 100ML and 30MG per 100ML and 74MG per 100ML and 640MG per 100ML and 500MG per 100ML and 74MG per 100ML
019718/001 ISOLYTE E IN PLASTIC CONTAINER CALCIUM CHLORIDE; MAGNESIUM CHLORIDE; POTASSIUM CHLORIDE; SODIUM ACETATE; SODIUM CHLORIDE; SODIUM CITRATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 35MG per 100ML and 30MG per 100ML and 74MG per 100ML and 640MG per 100ML and 500MG per 100ML and 74MG per 100ML
075503/001 BALANCED SALT CALCIUM CHLORIDE; MAGNESIUM CHLORIDE; POTASSIUM CHLORIDE; SODIUM ACETATE; SODIUM CHLORIDE; SODIUM CITRATE SOLUTION/IRRIGATION 0.48MG per ML and 0.3MG per ML and 0.75MG per ML and 3.9MG per ML and 6.4MG per ML and 1.7MG per ML
020742/001 BSS CALCIUM CHLORIDE; MAGNESIUM CHLORIDE; POTASSIUM CHLORIDE; SODIUM ACETATE; SODIUM CHLORIDE; SODIUM CITRATE SOLUTION/IRRIGATION 0.48MG per ML and 0.3MG per ML and 0.75MG per ML and 3.9MG per ML and 6.4MG per ML and 1.7MG per ML
091387/001 BALANCED SALT CALCIUM CHLORIDE; MAGNESIUM CHLORIDE; POTASSIUM CHLORIDE; SODIUM ACETATE; SODIUM CHLORIDE; SODIUM CITRATE SOLUTION/IRRIGATION 0.48MG per ML and 0.3MG per ML and 0.75MG per ML and 3.9MG per ML and 6.4MG per ML and 1.7MG per ML

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Answered questions

How do organisms regulate salt and water balance?
how do oraganisms regulate water and salt balance Asked by Jacinda Emslie 1 month ago.

salt water fish drink alot because water tends to flow out of their body due to osmosis. fresh water fish tend to pee alot because water tends to flow into the body due to osmosis Answered by Stepanie Kenekham 1 month ago.

Water isn't service of Mantra. Water is particularly a air purifier, a starter or a pre-ritualistic component. Water stands as a witness to our Sankalpa that's the Agni and Vayu who're genuine distributors of a Mantra Answered by Joanna Ososkie 1 month ago.

by osmoregulation and excretion Answered by Tamar Voegeli 1 month ago.


Ways to balance/counter high salt intake?
I just ate a whole Van Holten's Pickle, then realized that the 22% daily value for sodium on the back was for 1/5 of the pickle! I just consumed more than an entire day's worth of sodium! What foods would do well in countering this excessive sodium intake? I normally don't have very salty food, so will... Asked by Meryl Gulati 1 month ago.

I just ate a whole Van Holten's Pickle, then realized that the 22% daily value for sodium on the back was for 1/5 of the pickle! I just consumed more than an entire day's worth of sodium! What foods would do well in countering this excessive sodium intake? I normally don't have very salty food, so will this one exception of over-consumption of daily recommended salt intake be ok (as in, not too damaging to my health)? Thank you! Answered by Neda Goodling 1 month ago.

Eat a banana, the potassium from the banana will balance the extra salt in your system. Potassium is necessary for water balance and is found inside of every cell in your body. The potassium inside the cells balances the sodium outside the cells to maintain pressure and water balance in the body. Otherwise, if either the potassium or the sodium is high or either low or one high and the other one low, a pooling of water or dehydration can occur, although the effects from one pickle are probably not enough to cause pooling or dehydration. Answered by Dannette Spanos 1 month ago.

You didn't damage your health. One pickle once in a while isn't bad for you. If you feel you need to do something, drink water. More water means a smaller particle concentration. Answered by Marielle Reagh 1 month ago.

in the beginning thats bs. u have any concept how plenty salt widely used pple eat in a million day? its plenty better than that. u cant precisely stability it yet while u dont drink water while u eat distinctive salt its no longer sturdy for ur hydration. Answered by Vilma Youngblut 1 month ago.

Drink lots of water and I mean really lots of water. It will wash out your system very quickly. as long as you don't suffer from kidney problem (ESRD - End Stage Renal Disease) or congestive heart failure (CHF). Get those salt off your system now. Jesse Answered by Lanny Nan 1 month ago.


What does HBSS (Hank's balanced salt solution) contain?
Asked by Riva Placko 1 month ago.

The balanced solution is nothing else than a special physiological salt solution. Near the sodium chloride it generally contains CaCl2, KCl, potassium and sodium-phosphate, Mg-salt(chloride or sulphate), sodium hidrocarbonate. As additional component it may contains some glucose and/or phenol red as a pH indicator. Answered by Casey Dorschner 1 month ago.

Hanks Balanced Salt Solution Answered by Lynetta Peru 1 month ago.

The balanced solution is nothing else than a special physiological salt solution. Near the sodium chloride it generally contains CaCl2, KCl, potassium and sodium-phosphate, Mg-salt(chloride or sulphate), sodium hidrocarbonate. As additional component it may contains some glucose and/or phenol red as a pH indicator. Answered by Dia Mcgreal 1 month ago.

mg/L Sodium Chloride 8000 Potassium Chloride 400 Potassium Phosphate monobasic KH2PO4 60 Glucose 1000 Phenol Red, Na salt 10 Sodium Phosphate, dibasic Na2HPO4 anhyd. 48 Magnesium Sulfate, anhyd. MgSO4 98 Calcium Chloride, anhyd. 140 Sodium Bicarbonate 350 Answered by Jacquelynn Zahourek 1 month ago.


Balancing equations epsom salts MgSO4 + 7H20?
H2SO4 + MgO = MgSO4 + 7H2O Asked by Mitchell Balque 1 month ago.

The 7H2O part of Epsom salts is water of hydration. Water of hydration seldom participates in any chemical reaction. Water of hydration shouldn't be written with a plus sign. Better MgSO4(H2O)7 or MgSO4•7H2O. The reaction for the formation of MgSO4 is: H2SO4 + MgO → MgSO4 + H2O which is balanced just as it stands. The MgSO4 will pick up its seven waters of hydration from its aqueous solution or from the atmosphere, but that's not a chemical reaction. You could say H2SO4 + MgO + 6 H2O → MgSO4•7H2O But that's deceptive because it makes it appear the 6 waters on the left participate in the reaction, which they don't really. Answered by Madison Lazier 1 month ago.


The Urinary system controls essential balance between salts and what?
Asked by Lila Plymale 1 month ago.

water. Remember, the urinary system is like your kidneys and your bladder and so on. It keeps in balance the amount of salts and water in your body so you don't dehydrate or become hyperhydrated. Answered by Renata Puulei 1 month ago.

Fluids, eg water balance in your body. Answered by Shelby Steinkraus 1 month ago.

Yep, water. Answered by Hildegard Kivela 1 month ago.


Explain what is salt and water balance.?
please help me with this because i got wrong answer about this please help me!!! Asked by Brice Tookes 1 month ago.

if you have 2 solutions with water and salt separated by a semipermeable membrane, the solution with the highest amount of salt will be hypertonic and the water will leak in from the hypotonic side to dilute the salt to an even concentration. In the end the salt concentrations will be equal but one side will have more water the side taht used to be hypertonic, when water is done moving system will be isotonic Answered by Nathalie Brossmann 1 month ago.


How does the ocean balance it's Salt?
I understand my last statement might have been a mistake after I did more research so please don't criticize it.... Asked by Marsha Stower 1 month ago.

Don't mind me I am just curious.. I understand how the water cycle works and how the salt gets in the ocean.. and how the salt is left behind when the water evaporates... so my question is how does the ocean balance it's saltiness? when the freshwater constantly brings in salt? believe me I tried to research but their answers were baffling... and I am sure the ocean does not get more salty because many of the species would be extinct if that were to be true.. Answered by Sharyl Turiano 1 month ago.

water-rock interaction in hydrothermal systems forming at spreading centers. The time frame for the balancing is about 10 million years. If this process were not occurring, the seawater salinity would rise through time until the contents of the various dissolved ions reached saturation, and with NaCl, as an example, that is pretty freaking salty. There is very strong evidence that seawater salinity has remained roughly constant through time, and this requires a salinity-buffering process. That process is the influx of seawater into the subsurface, where it gets heated and reacts with rock, exchanging ions, so that when the water returns as a geyser (a hot spring, a black or white smoker), the chemistry is completely different. The soluble salts have mostly been added to rock and metals and similar constituents that are soluble under acidic conditions have taken their place. When the heated metal-laden water squirts back into the ocean, those metals precipitate out. I am sure you have seen pictures of that happening. Answered by Jeanine Chasen 1 month ago.

Over geological periods, the salt is deposited on the ocean bottoms. This is then subducted down into the Earth, and then (much later) ejected by volcanoes onto dry land. Or, an ocean basin can dry up as the bottom rises; this leaves a very deep deposit of salt. These processes take several millions of years to operate, about 50 million years to cycle half the salt. The cycle has been in rough equilibrium for the past 1 or 2 billion years, with some upsets during ice ages or long periods of extra volcanic eruptions. These "upsets" can be quite large. Over 120 million years ago, the North Atlantic was twice as salty as it is now. Answered by Patrick Rushin 1 month ago.

The oceans do not balance their salinity. Life evolved in the ocean originally, and yet we find that many life forms maintain an internal salinity lower than that of the ocean. Freshwater and land animals have similar internal salinity levels as sea creatures.That suggests that the oceans have gotten saltier over time. Some of the salts are used up by living organisms. Answered by Antonetta Kilogan 1 month ago.

The oceans do not balance salt. Problem solved. Answered by Yolonda Douthit 1 month ago.

Sea salt not only dissolves from rocks, it also reacts with the sea rocks and rocks of the ocean crust and volcanic lava. The reactions remove some of the dissolved salts from the sea. Answered by Elsy Borah 1 month ago.

Because the fish eat the salt Answered by Salvador Kontogianis 1 month ago.

The fresh water does not constantly bring in salt. Fresh water by definition is water without salt. The fresh water flowing into the ocean happens to be the same water that was evaporated out. Water is constantly leaving and returning to the ocean. The net concentration keeps stable. Answered by Angie Barkdull 1 month ago.

NaOH + HCL <----> NaCL + H2O... right? Because that would be an balanced equilibrium reaction. Answered by Shawnee Rollow 1 month ago.


What can I add to my whole wheat spaghetti to make it taste better. I'm adding smart balance, olive oil , salt
Asked by Morris Denofrio 1 month ago.

i add a tablespoon of garlic powder (not garlic salt which is 75% salt) to the boiling water as the pasta is cooking. can also add a tablespoon of onion powder as well. i find that i always need to use a stronger flavored sauce to the whole wheat pasta as it tends to have a more earthy, musky flavor and a denser texture than white pasta. i find plain alfredo sauce is not a good choice for w/w pasta. my favorite way to eat it is with pesto, black olives, and feta cheese i also enjoy it served cold with cucumber, celery, red onion, red bell pepper, and creamy caesar dressing. it can also be added to chicken soup as a substitute for noodles. i agree with james p, my pasta always seems to taste better after being stored in the fridge overnight and then reheated. i dont advise using salt as a seasoning, as it tends to draw out moisture and dehydrate the pasta making it tough and gummy. there are many salt-free alternative seasonings available. i like Mrs. Dash best. Answered by Chadwick Prazak 1 month ago.

Spaghetti with a Kick "I've been modifying this recipe over the years and this current rendition has become a real crowd-pleaser. It's quick, easy and a nice change of pace from regular spaghetti." Original recipe yield: 8 servings INGREDIENTS 1 pound spaghetti 1 tablespoon olive oil 1 onion, chopped 1 (16 ounce) jar spaghetti sauce 1 (15 ounce) can black beans, rinsed and drained 1 (15 ounce) can kidney beans 1 cup sweet corn kernels 2 teaspoons ground cumin 1 dash hot pepper sauce salt to taste ground black pepper to taste 2 tablespoons grated Parmesan cheese READ REVIEWS (4) Review/Rate This Recipe Save To Recipe Box Add to Shopping List Add a Personal Note Post a Recipe Photo Post a Favorite Food List Create a Menu DIRECTIONS In a large skillet heat cook the onion in the olive oil until tender. Add the spaghetti sauce, black beans, kidney beans, corn, and mix well. Stir in the cumin, red pepper sauce, salt, and ground black pepper. Simmer for 15 to 20 minutes. Meanwhile, in a large pot with boiling salted water cook spaghetti until al dente. Drain. Toss pasta with spaghetti sauce. Serve with freshly grated Parmesan cheese Answered by Lea Carrio 1 month ago.

What I have found to help the flavor of whole grain pastas is to cover them with the sauce of your choice and refrigerate for a day and then eat. This way they absorb the tomato {or oil and salt} sauce and taste better. Answered by Kenna Termini 1 month ago.

Pace medium (yellow cap) salsa Answered by Viviana Viscarro 1 month ago.

I can't believe it's not butter spray, olive oil, and minced garlic. Answered by Julieann Varin 1 month ago.


What effect does salt have on your kidneys and water balance in your body?
Asked by Danette Ramsfield 1 month ago.

There are a number of mineral salts namely: sodium, chloride,potassium and calcium. there are many others such as magnesium, these however are more involved in muscle contraction. The kidney is the main regulator of the balance of salts. sodium and chloride salts (table salt) causes increased water reabsorbtion in the kindey tubules, leading to fluid expansion and an increase in blood pressure. to antagonise these effects, there is less anti-diuretic hormone released from the adrenal cortex (ADH). salts thus cause a increase in water reabsorbtion and and increase in water balance. Answered by Renae Bachmeier 1 month ago.

Parathormone is a hormone produced by the parathyroid gland. When the production of parathormone increases :- Calcium salts are absorbed from the bones and added to blood.Consequently the bones become brittle.Moreover the Kidneys filter and excrete more calcium from the blood .This leads to stone formation in Kidney. Answered by Forrest Blaser 1 month ago.

the short answer is that table salt is a combination of 2 ions of sodium and chloride and water follows these ions. the kidneys regulate water balance by retaining or secreting sodium, which causes water to go with it. Answered by Lillie Vassallo 1 month ago.

salt attaches to water, making it retain in the body. if it is retained, it is not eliminated. It also has to do with osmosis and diffusion Answered by Tricia Mceirath 1 month ago.


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