Maxidex ophthalmic suspension?
Hi everyone My son is 7 years old and he is being prescribed with Maxidex drops as he is blinking his eyes a lot and he complains feeling air in his eyes . My concern is is it safe to use these drops for 2 Weeks . Please help. Thanks
Asked by Gale Soja 1 year ago.
Don't know if its an age thing but it sounds like he just has a habit of blinking More you notice it the more he will do it I had it 50 years ago, diagnosed then a epilepsy! Bullshit! Drs are brilliant at over diagnosing. Answered by Elisha Carbonella 1 year ago.
Yes it is safe Answered by Olympia Haske 1 year ago.
How can I get rid of Iritis?
Recently I got Iritis (right eye). I was given eye drops , every 2 hrs for 4 days, 4 times a day for 4 days, 3 times, two times and then once a day. As soon as I finished it flared up again. My doctor said it could be caused by a virus, but did not do a blood check, it has now flared up again. I have started to get...
Asked by Monserrate Ding 1 year ago.
Recently I got Iritis (right eye). I was given eye drops , every 2 hrs for 4 days, 4 times a day for 4 days, 3 times, two times and then once a day. As soon as I finished it flared up again. My doctor said it could be caused by a virus, but did not do a blood check, it has now flared up again. I have started to get really depressed. How can I make it go away? Answered by Kesha Neller 1 year ago.
Is the iritis only in the one eye? Does it take turns between the eyes? is this the first time you have had iritis? There are many causes of iritis and some causes are never known. Depending on where about in the eye iritis is, and what country you are in, can affect the treatment you recieve. I'm in england and have had iritis on and off now for about 3 years. The drop schedule you describe seems very short to me. When I have iritis my doc has a treatment that last 6 weeks. Steroid drops are put in every hour for the first 2 days, then every 2 hours for 5 days, then every 3 hours for 7 days, every 4 hours for 7 days and every 6 hours for 7 days, then every 8 hours for 7 days, then every 12 hours for 7 days and then 1 drop a day for a week. If the drops are stopped too quickly, then the iritis can return, and it seems that this may have happened with you. Every time I go to the hospital with this disease, a different eye doc, gices me a different schedule. Mostly I ignore them and do the schedule I know works for me. I even ask for the drops I want, i.e I prefer pred forte over the maxidex etc. Another point, when you put the drop in your eye, you may need to put your finger over the courner part of your eye to block the tear duct and to keep the steroid drop on the surface of the eye for it to be totally absorbed. (This also helps reduce that nasty bitter taste when the drop finds it way down the throat...yuk!) As for blood work ups.....well it depends on where you are. I believe America does this as standard. I'm in the UK and only recently have they taken the Xrays and the blood tests. Getting depressed is a known side effect of iritis, it can really mess with your life. But you learn, if the iritis ever comes back, how to get it treated early on and so reduce its effects. i.e a slight aversion to light or loss of colour clarity are signs to watch for. Another is the slightly smaller pupil of the affected eye. If you see these signs, then get the drops asap. Nowadays, I can tell the flare up before it takes hold and this reduces the pain, and the time when vision is reduced. There is too much info to write on yahoo, but there are sites that help, ie iritis.org Answered by Alexis Sammet 1 year ago.
This is an automobile immune situation, there are dozens of those, routinely sufferers have a couple of, all most effective in part understood. There is as but, no truly treatments for any of them, most effective managements. You do appear to having greater than the usual quantity of disorders nonetheless. Try and notice if you'll prepare an appointment along with your guide to speak about your matters. Answered by Bernarda Mcgrew 1 year ago.
What is the major of chemotherapy agents in anti-cancer drugs ?
Asked by Marian Santorella 1 year ago.
There are many different chemotherapy agents. Different drugs work for different cancers, and they are frequently used in combination. You need to be more specific. Here is a list of chemo drugs: 13-cis-Retinoic Acid 2-CdA 2-Chlorodeoxyadenosine 5-Fluorouracil 5-FU 6-Mercaptopurine 6-MP 6-TG 6-Thioguanine Abraxane Accutane ® Actinomycin-D Adriamycin ® Adrucil ® Agrylin ® Ala-Cort ® Aldesleukin Alemtuzumab ALIMTA Alitretinoin Alkaban-AQ ® Alkeran ® All-transretinoic acid Alpha interferon Altretamine Amethopterin Amifostine Aminoglutethimide Anagrelide Anandron ® Anastrozole Arabinosylcytosine Ara-C Aranesp ® Aredia ® Arimidex ® Aromasin ® Arranon ® Arsenic trioxide Asparaginase ATRA Avastin ® Azacitidine BCG BCNU Bevacizumab Bexarotene BEXXAR ® Bicalutamide BiCNU Blenoxane ® Bleomycin Bortezomib Busulfan Busulfex ® C225 Calcium Leucovorin Campath ® Camptosar ® Camptothecin-11 Capecitabine Carac ™ Carboplatin Carmustine Carmustine wafer Casodex ® CC-5013 CCNU CDDP CeeNU Cerubidine ® Cetuximab Chlorambucil Cisplatin Citrovorum Factor Cladribine Cortisone Cosmegen ® CPT-11 Cyclophosphamide Cytadren ® Cytarabine Cytarabine liposomal Cytosar-U ® Cytoxan ® Dacarbazine Dacogen Dactinomycin Darbepoetin alfa Daunomycin Daunorubicin Daunorubicin hydrochloride Daunorubicin liposomal DaunoXome ® Decadron Decitabine Delta-Cortef ® Deltasone ® Denileukin diftitox DepoCyt ™ Dexamethasone Dexamethasone acetate Dexamethasone Sodium Phosphate Dexasone Dexrazoxane DHAD DIC Diodex Docetaxel Doxil ® Doxorubicin Doxorubicin liposomal Droxia ™ DTIC DTIC-Dome ® Duralone ® Efudex ® Eligard ™ Ellence ™ Eloxatin ™ Elspar ® Emcyt ® Epirubicin Epoetin alfa Erbitux ™ Erlotinib Erwinia L-asparaginase Estramustine Ethyol Etopophos ® Etoposide Etoposide Phosphate Eulexin ® Evista ® Exemestane Fareston ® Faslodex ® Femara ® Filgrastim Floxuridine Fludara ® Fludarabine Fluoroplex ® Fluorouracil Fluorouracil (cream) Fluoxymesterone Flutamide Folinic Acid FUDR ® Fulvestrant G-CSF Gefitinib Gemcitabine Gemtuzumab ozogamicin Gemzar ® GleevecTM Gliadel wafer (t) GM-CSF Goserelin granulocyte - colony stimulating factor (t) Granulocyte macrophage colony stimulating factor (o) Halotestin (t) Herceptin (t) Hexadrol (t) Hexalen (t) Hexamethylmelamine (t) HMM (t) Hycamtin (t) Hydrea (t) Hydrocort Acetate (t) Hydrocortisone Hydrocortisone sodium phosphate Hydrocortisone sodium succinate Hydrocortone phosphate (t) Hydroxyurea Ibritumomab Ibritumomab Tiuxetan Idamycin ® Idarubicin Ifex ® IFN-alpha Ifosfamide IL-11 IL-2 Imatinib mesylate Imidazole Carboxamide Interferon alfa Interferon Alfa-2b (PEG conjugate) (o) Interleukin - 2 (t) Interleukin-11 (o) Intron A® (interferon alfa-2b) Iressa ® Irinotecan Isotretinoin Kidrolase (t) Lanacort (t) L-asparaginase (t) LCR (o) Lenalidomide Letrozole Leucovorin Leukeran (t) Leukine (t) Leuprolide Leurocristine (o) Leustatin (t) Liposomal Ara-C (t) Liquid Pred (t) Lomustine L-PAM (o) L-Sarcolysin (o) Lupron (t) Lupron Depot ® Matulane (t) Maxidex (t) Mechlorethamine Mechlorethamine Hydrochloride Medralone (t) Medrol ® Megace (t) Megestrol Megestrol Acetate (o) Melphalan Mercaptopurine Mesna Mesnex (t) Methotrexate Methotrexate Sodium (o) Methylprednisolone Meticorten (t) Mitomycin Mitomycin-C (o) Mitoxantrone M-Prednisol (t) MTC (o) MTX (o) Mustargen (t) Mustine Mutamycin (t) Myleran (t) Mylocel (t) Mylotarg (t) Navelbine ® Nelarabine Neosar (t) Neulasta (t) Neumega (t) Neupogen ® Nexavar ® Nilandron (t) Nilutamide Nipent ® Nitrogen Mustard (o) Novaldex (t) Novantrone (t) Octreotide Octreotide acetate (o) Oncospar (t) Oncovin (t) Ontak (t) Onxal (t) Oprevelkin Orapred (t) Orasone (t) Oxaliplatin Paclitaxel Paclitaxel Protein-bound Pamidronate Panretin (t) Paraplatin (t) Pediapred (t) PEG Interferon Pegaspargase Pegfilgrastim PEG-INTRON (t) PEG-L-asparaginase PEMETREXED Pentostatin Phenylalanine Mustard (o) Platinol (t) Platinol-AQ (t) Prednisolone Prednisone Prelone (t) Procarbazine PROCRIT ® Proleukin (t) Prolifeprospan 20 with Carmustine implant (t) Purinethol ® Raloxifene Revlimid ® Rheumatrex (t) Rituxan (t) Rituximab Roferon-A® (interferon alfa-2a) Rubex (t) Rubidomycin hydrochloride (t) Sandostatin ® Sandostatin LAR (t) Sargramostim Solu-Cortef (t) Solu-Medrol (t) Sorafenib STI-571 Streptozocin SU11248 Sunitinib Sutent ® Tamoxifen Tarceva ® Targretin (t) Taxol ® Taxotere ® Temodar ® Temozolomide Teniposide TESPA (o) Thalidomide Thalomid ® TheraCys (t) Thioguanine Thioguanine Tabloid ® Thiophosphoamide (o) Thioplex (t) Thiotepa TICE ® Toposar (t) Topotecan Toremifene Tositumomab Trastuzumab Tretinoin Trexall (t) Trisenox (t) TSPA (o) VCR (o) Velban (t) Velcade ® VePesid (t) Vesanoid (t) Viadur (t) Vidaza (t) Vinblastine Vinblastine Sulfate (o) Vincasar Pfs (t) Vincristine Vinorelbine Vinorelbine tartrate (o) VLB (o) VM-26 (o) VP-16 (t) Vumon (t) Xeloda ® Zanosar (t) Zevalin TM Zinecard (t) Zoladex ® Zoledronic acid Zometa ® See? There's a lot of them. Answered by Jestine Bjerknes 1 year ago.
antineoplastics, monoclonal antibodies, Answered by Lewis Hackney 1 year ago.
Please see the webpages for more details on Chemotherapy. Answered by Lanelle Mcshea 1 year ago.