How many stereoisomers are possible for cortisone acetate?
a) 32 b) 64 c) 128 d) 256 How do you figure this out
Asked by Britta Keetan 3 months ago.
This is not a very good question. Cortisone acetate has one stereoisomer. Assuming that you want to knwo the number of stereoisomer with the same connectivity...the structure has 6 stereogenic centers. To figure out how many stereoisomers can come from that you need to do bit of math; the formula is 2 to the power of n (assuming no meso structures) in this case it would be 2 to the 6th or 2*2*2*2*2*2=8*8=64 Answered by Bea Munstermann 3 months ago.
Cortisone RX, Is that weight gain ever going to stop? Will it go down after discontinuation?
My Mom is been taking Cortisone RX since October and put on 20 lbs since. All around her middle. Will this weight ever gonna go away? Also will it stop climbing sooner or later if she still has to take the meds for a longer time?
Asked by Jenette Dienes 3 months ago.
Cortisone Acetate Side Effects : May cause dizziness, nausea, indigestion, increased appetite, weight gain, weakness or sleep disturbances. These effects should disappear as your body adjusts to the medication. If they persist or become bothersome, inform your doctor. Answered by Glady Flyzik 3 months ago.
What are the chemical functional groups on cortisone acetate?
Asked by Lawrence Wroten 3 months ago.
17,21-dihydroxypregn-4-ene-3,11,20-trion... acetate has Hydroxyl, alkene, ketone groups from the cortisone steroid, and ester from the acetate. Answered by Maria Vanstee 3 months ago.
hydroxyl is the main one i can see Answered by Felicidad Hyneman 3 months ago.
Why is Cortisone Acetate no longer available?
I have been taking Cortisone Acetate for 30 years to treat a chronic condition. It has been taken off the market and I would like to know why.
Asked by Rupert Peacy 3 months ago.
The problem with some generic drugs is that no one is willing to manufacture them because the profit margin is too low. Anyhow, there is only one manufacturer and they haven't kept up with demand for some reason. Answered by Gene Brummell 3 months ago.
Cortisone Injection Redness?
About a month ago, I recieved a cortisone injection in my left buttcheek for an inflammation problem in my sinuses. I developed a 2 inch bruise. The bruise has changed color to red, and it feels like a scrape. Leathery and hard. Whenever clothing rubs against it at all, it burns. I tried applying scentless lotion,...
Asked by Candace Prall 3 months ago.
About a month ago, I recieved a cortisone injection in my left buttcheek for an inflammation problem in my sinuses. I developed a 2 inch bruise. The bruise has changed color to red, and it feels like a scrape. Leathery and hard. Whenever clothing rubs against it at all, it burns. I tried applying scentless lotion, but it's burning. It isn't hot to the touch, but it is "softer" than the rest of my bum. Is this normal? Why is this happening? Answered by Iva Clayman 3 months ago.
Cortisone Injection Redness? [Dec 18, 2012] About a month ago, I recieved a cortisone injection in my left buttcheek for an inflammation problem in my sinuses. I developed a 2 inch bruise. The bruise has ... ~ by Lanthell... answers.yahoo.com/question/index?qid=201... - Cached More results from answers.yahoo.com » Patient Comments: Cortisone Injection - Side effects ... I had spinal cortisone injections four days ago: L4/5, L4/5 facets, S1, Illiac joint/ligament. The day after, I suffered with a very red forehead, nose and cheeks. www.medicinenet.com/cortisone_injection/... - Cached More results from medicinenet.com » facial rash from cortisone injection · Corticosteroids ... yesterday I received my first cortisone shot into my hip. When I came back from the clinic I developed this rash on my face. I did panic a little bit but I left it ... www.steadyhealth.com/facial_rash_from_co... - Cached More results from steadyhealth.com » Could Cortisone acetate cause Injection site joint redness ... On Jun 13 2012, 2,957 Cortisone acetate users were studied. See who have injection site joint redness , when it happens and how, and more. www.ehealthme.com/ds/cortisone+acetate/i... - Cached Cortisone Injection of Soft Tissues & Joints Side Effects ... Featured Image. Picture of Psoriasis. A reddish, scaly rash often located over the surfaces of the elbows, knees, scalp, and around or in the ears, navel, genitals or ... www.medicinenet.com/cortisone_injection/... - Cached Redness after injection? - Anabolic Steroids - Steroid.com Forums Hi Guys, Currently on my first test cycle and I have had to switch to Test Prop mid ... There is some good recent threads on here about injections and how to ... forums.steroid.com/...448315-Redness-aft... - Cached Cortisone shot reaction ... I noticed she has developed what appears to be a rash of some sort from the injection point on her thigh. ... I got a cortisone injection in my right ankle over a ... www.medhelp.org/posts/Allergy/Cortisone-... - Cached More results from medhelp.org » Cortisone shots: All - MayoClinic.com - Mayo Clinic After the cortisone shot Some people experience redness and a feeling of warmth of the chest and face after receiving a cortisone shot. ... Epidural steroid injections. www.mayoclinic.com/health/cortisone-shot... - Cached More results from mayoclinic.com » Injection site pain and redness - Steroidology.com I wanted to get some input on whether I'm just being a puss or if I sould get this checked out. The last shot of Winstrol I took in my right shoulder www.steroidology.com/forum/anabolic-ster... - Cached Wife has a HUGE rash after a cortisone shot! - Discussion ... Wife has a HUGE rash after cortisone shot yesterday My wife has Scleroderma Reynard’s, Lupus, GRD, and arthritis. She had an appointment with her rheumatologist ... www.inspire.com/groups/...a-huge-rash-af... - Cached Ad Back Pain Injection Epidural injection for back pain treatment. OLSS Can help you. OrthopedicandLaserSpineSurgery.com Answered by Ludie Duesterhaus 3 months ago.
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How do I use cortisone pills?
i have 30 pills of Cortisone Acetate 25mg. how should i use them and for how long ? and if i stop taking them after i finish them, am I gonna have side efects?
Asked by Russell Nugent 3 months ago.
Cortisone is one of the main hormones that your body releases. It is naturally released when under stress, and it helps your body prepare for "fight or flight". Cortisone is released by the adrenal glands, because the hypothalamus and pituitary glands signal the adrenal glands to release it. The pill is a steroid, and is used to fight inflammation, swelling, and it reduces your body's immunal response. I am going to assume that you're taking one a day? But I have no idea. Since It's a prescription, the bottle/label will say when to take them, etc. Answered by Yahaira Castleman 3 months ago.
It is a steroid. Cortisol is a hormone naturally made by your body. The Better Health Channel notes that some people take synthetic cortisol pills, which are called cortisone, or corticosteroids. This steroid drug is an anti-inflammatory medication. It is often used to treat skin conditions, allergies, arthritis, lupus, breathing disorders and psoriasis. Carefully discuss with your doctor the possible side effects of taking a steroid medication. Answered by Tabetha Sarconi 3 months ago.
These instructions should be on the pill bottle. And the pills should have come with a list of all the side effects and dosages. I dont know where you got those from but I would advise strongly against taking ANY medication without a doctors prescription. There can be serious side effects from them. I wouldnt trust Cortisone... Sounds like a steroid. Answered by Jana Bourgeois 3 months ago.
Help finding functional groups in cortisone acetate?
im not sure if i got them all looks like there are 3 ketone, an alkene, an alcohol, an ester and i don't know the other ones?
Asked by Carter Sember 3 months ago.
"... here are 3 ketone, an alkene, an alcohol, an ester ..." IMO you have it nailed. I don't know whether you need to make a distinction between the two cyclic ketones and the one aliphatic ketone. Answered by Luz Zarek 3 months ago.
My docter keeps talking about the cortisone, what is it?
Asked by Elliot Olivier 3 months ago.
Cortisone is a hormonal steroid naturally produced by the adrenal gland and manufactured synthetically as a drug in the corticosteroid class of drugs. Cortisone and other corticosteroids act as an anti-inflammatory. Cortisone and other corticosteroids are used to reduce inflammation caused by a number of conditions and they also suppress the immune system. The production of cortisone was discovered at the Mayo Clinic and first manufactured by Merck & Co. Cortisone is available by prescription in the form of tablets and topical creams and is also administered by injection. Cortisone injections are commonly administered to patients suffering from localized joint or muscle pain resulting from injury or other condition such as carpal tunnel, and injury to excessively used joints such as the shoulder or knee. As opposed to oral cortisone doses, which are absorbed by the body gradually over a period of time, cortisone injections allow for immediate and targeted relief of localized inflammation and pain. Cortisone injections often contain an additional pain reliever intended to provide immediate numbing and relief from pain, while the cortisone works within a day or two. Cortisone injections can provide lasting relief for several weeks. Oral doses of cortisone are more effective at treating widespread inflammation and joint pain, such as arthritis. In addition to treating joint pain and relieving inflammation caused by arthritis, injury, and other conditions, cortisone is sometimes used to treat endocrine disorders, allergic reactions, skin conditions and disorders, as well as some respiratory disorders and other conditions. Side effects of cortisone vary and some can be dangerous. Adverse reactions include sodium and fluid retention, potassium loss, muscle weakness, abdominal discomfort, and immune system suppression. While cortisone acetate may be prescribed in immunosuppressant doses, the complications of a suppressed immune system can occur in any patient, especially with long-term use. These complications include infection, vulnerability to infection and viruses, and difficulty with wounds healing. Your doctor may recommend cortisone in any form to treat a variety of conditions and complications. Remember to tell your doctor of any other medications you may currently be taking. It is also important to remember not to have any “live” virus immunizations while taking corticosteroids. Answered by Chris Deichmann 3 months ago.
i get cortisone shot in my knee from time to time. It is to help against inflammation from arthritis and so it does hurt so much Answered by Jackson Shakin 3 months ago.