Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 018762/001.

Names and composition

"BRETHAIRE" is the commercial name of a drug composed of TERBUTALINE SULFATE.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
018762/001 BRETHAIRE TERBUTALINE SULFATE AEROSOL, METERED/INHALATION 0.2MG per INH

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
017466/001 BRICANYL TERBUTALINE SULFATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 1MG per ML
017618/001 BRICANYL TERBUTALINE SULFATE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
017618/002 BRICANYL TERBUTALINE SULFATE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
017849/001 BRETHINE TERBUTALINE SULFATE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
017849/002 BRETHINE TERBUTALINE SULFATE TABLET/ORAL 5MG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
018000/001 BRICANYL TERBUTALINE SULFATE AEROSOL, METERED/INHALATION 0.2MG per INH
018571/001 BRETHINE TERBUTALINE SULFATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 1MG per ML **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
018762/001 BRETHAIRE TERBUTALINE SULFATE AEROSOL, METERED/INHALATION 0.2MG per INH
075877/001 TERBUTALINE SULFATE TERBUTALINE SULFATE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
075877/002 TERBUTALINE SULFATE TERBUTALINE SULFATE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
076770/001 TERBUTALINE SULFATE TERBUTALINE SULFATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 1MG per ML
076853/001 TERBUTALINE SULFATE TERBUTALINE SULFATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 1MG per ML
076887/001 TERBUTALINE SULFATE TERBUTALINE SULFATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 1MG per ML
077152/001 TERBUTALINE SULFATE TERBUTALINE SULFATE TABLET/ORAL 2.5MG
077152/002 TERBUTALINE SULFATE TERBUTALINE SULFATE TABLET/ORAL 5MG
078151/001 TERBUTALINE SULFATE TERBUTALINE SULFATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 1MG per ML
078630/001 TERBUTALINE SULFATE TERBUTALINE SULFATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 1MG per ML
200122/001 TERBUTALINE SULFATE TERBUTALINE SULFATE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 1MG per ML

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Answered questions

Ihave bronco spams what can i do?
My bronchitis, supous is an alergis of some bactirias but then ( my doctor) do not faund what it is. I wanted to know what may this to me? Asked by Jennette Bracco 1 year ago.

Bronchospasm is a temporary narrowing of the bronchi (airways into the lungs) caused by contraction of the muscles in the lung walls, by inflammation of the lung lining, or by a combination of both. This contraction and relaxation is controlled by the autonomic nervous system. Contraction may also be caused by the release of substances during an allergic reaction. The most common cause of bronchospasm is asthma, though other causes include respiratory infection, chronic lung disease (including emphysema and chronic bronchitis), anaphylactic shock, or an allergic reaction to chemicals. The bronchial muscle goes into a state of tight contraction (bronchospasm), which narrows the diameter of the bronchus. The mucosa becomes swollen and inflamed which further reduces the bronchial diameter. In addition, bronchial glands produce excessive amounts of very sticky mucus which is difficult to cough out and which may form plugs in the bronchus, further obstructing the flow of air. When bronchi become obstructed, greater pressures are needed to push air through them in order to meet the body's requirement for oxygen. This requires greatly increased muscular effort. Breathing during bronchospasm requires more effort than normal breathing. The excessive amounts of sticky mucus caught in the bronchi are highly irritating, and often trigger coughing. Treatment of Bronchospasm Beta2-agonists relax airway smooth muscle and may modulate mediator release from mast cells and basophils. Beta-agonist inhalers (bronchodilators) act to ease symptoms of asthma by relaxing muscles surrounding the walls of the bronchial tubes. Most beta-agonist drugs are prescription medications. Those sold in the U.S. include albuterol (Proventil, Ventolin), bitolterol (Tornalate), isoetharine (Bronkometer), metaproterenol (Alupent), pirbuterol (Maxair), and terbutaline (Brethaire). While anti-inflammatory drugs, such as inhaled corticosteroids or cromolyn sodium, treat the underlying inflammation that causes the airways to react and narrow, beta-agonists only treat symptoms. Lots more info - like what to ask the doctor - at the link below: Answered by Bradford Bossi 1 year ago.


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