Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 020929/001.

Names and composition

"PULMICORT RESPULES" is the commercial name of a drug composed of BUDESONIDE.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
020929/001 PULMICORT RESPULES BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 0.25MG per 2ML
020929/002 PULMICORT RESPULES BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 0.5MG per 2ML
020929/003 PULMICORT RESPULES BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 1MG per 2ML

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
020233/001 RHINOCORT BUDESONIDE AEROSOL, METERED/NASAL 0.032MG per INH
020441/002 PULMICORT BUDESONIDE POWDER, METERED/INHALATION 0.16MG per INH
020441/003 PULMICORT BUDESONIDE POWDER, METERED/INHALATION 0.32MG per INH
020746/001 RHINOCORT BUDESONIDE SPRAY, METERED/NASAL 0.032MG per INH
020746/002 RHINOCORT BUDESONIDE SPRAY, METERED/NASAL 0.064MG per INH
020746/003 RHINOCORT ALLERGY BUDESONIDE SPRAY, METERED/NASAL 0.032MG per SPRAY
020929/001 PULMICORT RESPULES BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 0.25MG per 2ML
020929/002 PULMICORT RESPULES BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 0.5MG per 2ML
020929/003 PULMICORT RESPULES BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 1MG per 2ML
021324/001 ENTOCORT EC BUDESONIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 3MG
021949/001 PULMICORT FLEXHALER BUDESONIDE POWDER, METERED/INHALATION 0.08MG per INH
021949/002 PULMICORT FLEXHALER BUDESONIDE POWDER, METERED/INHALATION 0.16MG per INH
077519/001 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 0.25MG per 2ML
077519/002 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 0.5MG per 2ML
078202/001 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 0.25MG per 2ML
078202/002 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 0.5MG per 2ML
078404/001 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 0.25MG per 2ML
078404/002 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 0.5MG per 2ML
078949/001 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE SPRAY, METERED/NASAL 0.032MG per INH
078949/002 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE SPRAY, METERED/NASAL 0.032MG per SPRAY
090379/001 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 3MG
090410/001 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 3MG
201966/001 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 1MG per 2ML
201966/002 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 0.5MG per 2ML
201966/003 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 0.25MG per 2ML
203634/001 UCERIS BUDESONIDE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 9MG
204548/001 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE SUSPENSION/INHALATION 1MG per 2ML
205613/001 UCERIS BUDESONIDE AEROSOL, FOAM/RECTAL 2MG per ACTUATION
206134/001 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 3MG
206200/001 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 3MG
206623/001 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 3MG
206724/001 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 3MG
207367/001 BUDESONIDE BUDESONIDE CAPSULE/ORAL 3MG

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

Have you ever heard of pouring Pulmicort Respules directly into the nose while upside down?
My husband has been told to do this daily by his ENT doctor to help reduce his polyps.It seems harsh to me, especially as the medicine packaging clearly states 'for use only in a jet nebulizer', and I can't find any other online reference to using the drug like this.Wondering if anyone else is... Asked by Alberto Paavola 1 year ago.

My husband has been told to do this daily by his ENT doctor to help reduce his polyps. It seems harsh to me, especially as the medicine packaging clearly states 'for use only in a jet nebulizer', and I can't find any other online reference to using the drug like this. Wondering if anyone else is familiar with this method?? Thanks from one worried wife! Answered by Mora Newall 1 year ago.

Yes, I have heard of it, and it makes sense if you think about it. Pulmicort is a topical corticosteroid (normally inhaled) that asthmatics use through a nebulizer to reduce inflammation in the airways. But since your husband needs it in his nose, not lungs, it would make sense that he is instructed to put it where he needs it. Good luck, and I hope your husband feels better soon. Answered by Gerardo Deely 1 year ago.

Hi there, Tell your husband to try the following (maybe you don't need the drugs): Pinch your nose and start walking quickly with your nose pinched and your mouth closed. You probably will be able to make 20-30 steps. Hold your breath until you get a strong desire to breathe (air hunger). Sit down with your spine absolutely straight and focus on your breathing. After releasing your nose, while sitting, resume your breathing but keep the mouth closed. Instead of taking your usual big inhalation, take a smaller inhalation and then immediately relax all muscles, especially upper chest and all other breathing muscles. Take another (smaller) inhalation and again completely relax. With each breath, take a small or reduced inhalation and then completely relax. The goal is to preserve this level of air hunger for 2-3 minutes with maximum possible relaxation of the body. The breathing is frequent during this reduced or shallow breathing but this is OK. Answered by Lura Lenny 1 year ago.


Can I use "Pulmicort Respules" with an Ultralight Sport Nebulizer?
Asked by Mandi Magette 1 year ago.

What is a Ultralight Sport Nebulizer? Does it allow you to put medication or other liquid in it? If it has a reservoir for liquid, then you can put the Pulmicort in there. Otherwise, you may need a regular nebulizer. Answered by Joella Ped 1 year ago.


Can I use "Pulmicort Respules" with an Ultralight Sport Nebulizer?
Asked by Pearlene Pirre 1 year ago.

What is a Ultralight Sport Nebulizer? Does it allow you to put medication or other liquid in it? If it has a reservoir for liquid, then you can put the Pulmicort in there. Otherwise, you may need a regular nebulizer. Answered by Olen Nuvallie 1 year ago.


Pulmicort respules b.i.d.?
Hello, what should it mean? Looks like a typo in the word respules. The context is a medication list from a ds: Report de-identified (Safe-harbor compliant) by De-ID v.6.22.07.0] **INSTITUTION Discharge Summary Name: **NAME[AAA, BBB] Acct #: **ID-NUM MRN: **ID-NUM Admitted: **DATE[Sep 16 2007] Discharged:... Asked by Wilhemina Pleasure 1 year ago.

Hello, what should it mean? Looks like a typo in the word respules. The context is a medication list from a ds: Report de-identified (Safe-harbor compliant) by De-ID v.6.22.07.0] **INSTITUTION Discharge Summary Name: **NAME[AAA, BBB] Acct #: **ID-NUM MRN: **ID-NUM Admitted: **DATE[Sep 16 2007] Discharged: **DATE[Sep 25 2007] Dict: **NAME[ZZZ, YYY] Attend: **NAME[ZZZ, YYY] DIAGNOSES: 1. Mental status changes. 2. Aspiration pneumonia, right lower lobe. 3. Poorly controlled type 2 diabetes. 4. Hyperlipidemia. 5. Renal insufficiency. 6. Chronic venostasis. 7. Peripheral vascular disease. 8. History of cellulitis. 9. Hypothyroidism. 10. Degenerative arthritis. 11. Hypertension. 12. Gastroesophageal reflux disease. 13. Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. 14. Coronary artery disease. MEDICATIONS ON DISCHARGE: 1. Tylenol 650 q.6 h. p.r.n. 2. Mylanta 30 mL q.6 h. p.r.n. 3. Albuterol nebulizer q.i.d. p.r.n. 4. Augmentin 500 mg q.8 h. 5. Aspirin 81 mg q. day. 6. Pulmicort respules b.i.d. 7. Cardizem CD 180 mg q. day. 8. Colace 100 b.i.d. 9. NPH insulin 26 units q. day. 10. Humulin sliding scale q.i.d. Blood sugar checks. 11. Atrovent nebulizer q.i.d. 12. Lisinopril 10 mg q. day. 13. Imodium t.i.d. p.r.n. 14. Protonix 40 mg q. day. 15. MiraLax q. day. 16. Senokot p.r.n. CONSULTATIONS: 1. Dr. **NAME[WWW]. 2. Dr. **NAME[VVV]. 3. Dr. **NAME[UUU]. HOSPITAL COURSE: The patient is an **AGE[in 80s]-year-old female who presented to the office on **DATE[Sep 16 2007], with difficulty with ambulation status post multiple falls and lethargy. She was found on admission to be afebrile, and her initial workup revealed no abnormalities such as an elevated white count, no fever, and ABG revealed no significant hypoxemia. Within the next 24 to 48 hours, however, the patient had increased problems with shortness of breath and significant cough. A repeat chest x-ray revealed infiltrates in the lower lobes consistent with possible aspiration pneumonia. A cardiac workup revealed no problems with ischemia, and an echocardiogram revealed no problems with congestive heart failure and ejection fraction greater than 55%. She was seen by the Cardiology Service and found not to have any problems with her valves. She was started on antibiotics, Zosyn and vancomycin. She never spiked fevers and never had an elevated white blood cell count. Gradually her mental status improved and throughout the course of the week, she was able to participate in PT/OT, and her strength improved as well. She was seen by the Pulmonary Service and started on mucolytics and nebulizers, and she had improvement with her lung function. She was maintained on 2 L of oxygen, and her saturations remained above 90%. She will be discharged to the **INSTITUTION where she will be continued with physical therapy. ______________________________ Answered by Bernardina Chitrik 1 year ago.

80 foot (25 meter) dinosaurs (man-eaters) will come out through sinkholes and lakes. Human souls go either to hell or heaven after death. Suicide, blasphemy against the Holy Spirit (rejecting salvation through Christ Jesus), worship of the beast-antichrist (pale gay flying Jew with red eyes, who moves like superman and makes fire come down from the sky), receiving mark of the beast (666 tattoo by lasers), and going into UFO ship to be healed (aliens=demons=ghosts=angels of light surrounding the beast-antichrist) lead to hell. Those who go to be healed in UFO ships by demons will become spiritual zombies destined for hell. When people stretch hands to receive small grey plastic world passport or similar document, 666 tattoo is given by lasers on wrist area or forehead. Food stores will be set up to laser people. Police will laser people on highways. RFID chips, electronic tattoos, and other electronic documents are used to track people to laser them. Answered by Billye Adlam 1 year ago.


What is Pulmicort Respules used for?
Asked by Ozell Ricciuti 1 year ago.

Its used for asthma.for inhalation only Dr.raka MD Answered by Robena Buol 1 year ago.


Can I use expired pulmicort respules?
Asked by Wonda Difelice 1 year ago.

You can but they aren't as effective. If you have chronic Asthma or COPD you would be best to get new ones. Answered by Zoe Korsak 1 year ago.


How bad your child's asthma need to be to have Pulmicort Respules prescribed?
My child of 6 years is taking Pulmicort brown inhaler, I want she try the Pulmicort Respules but her GP says her asthma is not that bad to be given the Respules. Can anyone tell me how bad my child's asthma need to be in order to be prescribed the Respules? Thanks Asked by Delmy Delhierro 1 year ago.

If she is breathing without respiratory distress, it is better to allow her to breathe on her own without getting her on these nebs. The thing about the nebs, like many respiratory drugs, they can may it necessary to need to use them in order to breath with ease. Try to monitor her breathing. Identify what triggers her breathing difficulties and avoid those things. Pets, dust, molds, mildews, irritants such as paint, perfumes etc can be tough on breathing. Asthma is basically an allergic response of her body to elements in the environment. She very well may outgrow it. Best of health to her and peace to you. Answered by Kathrin Gammill 1 year ago.

Both of my children have used the respules, but not the inhaler. They do not have issues with asthma on a daily basis. They have problems when they get a cold, or during allergy season (now). The respules were prescribed after my son began coughing, and his cough lasted a month. Tests have shown that my children do not have infections, only coughs. They just can't seem to get rid of the coughs after being sick, so we do the respules twice a day and the albuterol three times a day. Answered by Michale Horns 1 year ago.

My daughter is 18 months and uses Pulmicort Respules (purple) in her inhaler. Her asthma is not bad, there have been no real bad attacks. But I believe one of the reasons she has the Pulmicort Respules is because she had some lung problems when she was born. She had PPHN. Answered by Geralyn Helmlinger 1 year ago.

My son was started on Pulmicort via nebulizer at 15 months. He had been in and out of this hospital twice within a month. We did pulmicort for maintiance from March until the first freeze for about 3 yrs. He now only needs asthma meds about 6 times a year. Answered by Mathew Whitehair 1 year ago.

My brother is an asthmatic and after ten years his asthma has shown no sign of improving. He has been to several doctors but they didn't help much. If you want a proven, all-natural way to cure your asthma, without having to pay for useless medications with harmful side-effects, then this is the most important page you'll ever read. Answered by Claud Wackenhut 1 year ago.

IT HAS TO DO WITH AGE, WEIGHT, AND OTHER THINGS NOT A NUMBER OR HOW BAD IN GENERAL, IT'S NOTHING YOU JUST WANT TO START HIM ON, IF THE DOCTORS THINK ITS TIME THEN MAKE THE CHOICE, BUT THERE ARE ALTERNATIVES TO ASTHMA MEDICATION Answered by Dante Pegelow 1 year ago.

Not really bad, My 4 year old uses it as a maintenance medication. Also, he uses the .5mg not the .25mg. Answered by Terence Kolupke 1 year ago.

That is something you HAVE to ask her doctor. Answered by Ena Demallie 1 year ago.


Can I use "Pulmicort Respules" with an Ultralight Sport Nebulizer?
Asked by Lashay Hammons 1 year ago.

I don't see why you couldn't . To be on the safe side you might want to ask the manufacturer. Answered by Rozella Cywinski 1 year ago.

Ask your pharmacist. Answered by Blair Petramale 1 year ago.


What is the requiremended dose for a 230 lb adult to take pulmicort respules 0.25mg for nebulizer?
health Asked by Caryn Hargus 1 year ago.

Each dosing was separated by at least 48 hours from previous dosings. Spirometry, blood sampling, pulse oximetry and vital signs measurement were performed immediately before dose administration and at designated times post-dose. Blood samples were analyzed for budesonide concentrations and biochemical and hematological measurements. Adverse events were monitored throughout the study. A 2 ml dose of budesonide suspension for inhalation at the following strengths was administered via the Pari LC Plus jet nebulizer with the ProNeb Ultra Compressor. Each subject was screened and then randomized within 2 – 13 days. Single doses of budesonide suspension were administered on four occasions and subjects were observed for a minimum of 8 hours after dosing. Each dose was separated by a washout period, such that subjects started to receive their next dose of study treatment within 72 hours (+ 1 hour) of starting to receive their previous dose. Subjects returned for a final termination visit 3 – 4 days after the last treatment administration was initiated. Each subject was in the study for a maximum of 27 days. Pharmacokinetic parameters: Cmax, Tmax, AUC0-8, AUC0-∞, and t½, were determined for budesonide for all subjects from each of the four treatments to compare systemic exposure to budesonide. Pharmacokinetic parameters were analyzed using a linear mixed model, including fixed effect terms for treatment group and period and random effect terms for subjects and residuals. Individual UDB treatment means were compared with PR using Dunnett’s procedure. Ninety percent confidence intervals were computed for the treatment mean of each parameter. Safety parameters: Adverse events, vital signs, clinical laboratory assessments, spirometry, pulse oximetry an Answered by Yasmin Prueter 1 year ago.


Have you ever heard of pouring Pulmicort Respules directly into the nose while upside down?
My husband has been told to do this daily by his ENT doctor to help reduce his polyps.It seems harsh to me, especially as the medicine packaging clearly states 'for use only in a jet nebulizer', and I can't find any other online reference to using the drug like this.Wondering if anyone else is... Asked by Jovan Pellicone 1 year ago.

My husband has been told to do this daily by his ENT doctor to help reduce his polyps. It seems harsh to me, especially as the medicine packaging clearly states 'for use only in a jet nebulizer', and I can't find any other online reference to using the drug like this. Wondering if anyone else is familiar with this method?? Thanks from one worried wife! Answered by Jc Sloat 1 year ago.

Yes, I have heard of it, and it makes sense if you think about it. Pulmicort is a topical corticosteroid (normally inhaled) that asthmatics use through a nebulizer to reduce inflammation in the airways. But since your husband needs it in his nose, not lungs, it would make sense that he is instructed to put it where he needs it. Good luck, and I hope your husband feels better soon. Answered by Andy Mundo 1 year ago.

Hi there, Tell your husband to try the following (maybe you don't need the drugs): Pinch your nose and start walking quickly with your nose pinched and your mouth closed. You probably will be able to make 20-30 steps. Hold your breath until you get a strong desire to breathe (air hunger). Sit down with your spine absolutely straight and focus on your breathing. After releasing your nose, while sitting, resume your breathing but keep the mouth closed. Instead of taking your usual big inhalation, take a smaller inhalation and then immediately relax all muscles, especially upper chest and all other breathing muscles. Take another (smaller) inhalation and again completely relax. With each breath, take a small or reduced inhalation and then completely relax. The goal is to preserve this level of air hunger for 2-3 minutes with maximum possible relaxation of the body. The breathing is frequent during this reduced or shallow breathing but this is OK. Answered by Tobie Louie 1 year ago.


Can I use "Pulmicort Respules" with an Ultralight Sport Nebulizer?
Asked by Aleisha Ossenfort 1 year ago.

What is a Ultralight Sport Nebulizer? Does it allow you to put medication or other liquid in it? If it has a reservoir for liquid, then you can put the Pulmicort in there. Otherwise, you may need a regular nebulizer. Answered by Ludie Biancardi 1 year ago.


Can I use "Pulmicort Respules" with an Ultralight Sport Nebulizer?
Asked by Anthony Wrinkle 1 year ago.

What is a Ultralight Sport Nebulizer? Does it allow you to put medication or other liquid in it? If it has a reservoir for liquid, then you can put the Pulmicort in there. Otherwise, you may need a regular nebulizer. Answered by Margene Kelash 1 year ago.


Pulmicort respules b.i.d.?
Hello, what should it mean? Looks like a typo in the word respules. The context is a medication list from a ds: Report de-identified (Safe-harbor compliant) by De-ID v.6.22.07.0] **INSTITUTION Discharge Summary Name: **NAME[AAA, BBB] Acct #: **ID-NUM MRN: **ID-NUM Admitted: **DATE[Sep 16 2007] Discharged:... Asked by Karma Zappavigna 1 year ago.

Hello, what should it mean? Looks like a typo in the word respules. The context is a medication list from a ds: Report de-identified (Safe-harbor compliant) by De-ID v.6.22.07.0] **INSTITUTION Discharge Summary Name: **NAME[AAA, BBB] Acct #: **ID-NUM MRN: **ID-NUM Admitted: **DATE[Sep 16 2007] Discharged: **DATE[Sep 25 2007] Dict: **NAME[ZZZ, YYY] Attend: **NAME[ZZZ, YYY] DIAGNOSES: 1. Mental status changes. 2. Aspiration pneumonia, right lower lobe. 3. Poorly controlled type 2 diabetes. 4. Hyperlipidemia. 5. Renal insufficiency. 6. Chronic venostasis. 7. Peripheral vascular disease. 8. History of cellulitis. 9. Hypothyroidism. 10. Degenerative arthritis. 11. Hypertension. 12. Gastroesophageal reflux disease. 13. Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. 14. Coronary artery disease. MEDICATIONS ON DISCHARGE: 1. Tylenol 650 q.6 h. p.r.n. 2. Mylanta 30 mL q.6 h. p.r.n. 3. Albuterol nebulizer q.i.d. p.r.n. 4. Augmentin 500 mg q.8 h. 5. Aspirin 81 mg q. day. 6. Pulmicort respules b.i.d. 7. Cardizem CD 180 mg q. day. 8. Colace 100 b.i.d. 9. NPH insulin 26 units q. day. 10. Humulin sliding scale q.i.d. Blood sugar checks. 11. Atrovent nebulizer q.i.d. 12. Lisinopril 10 mg q. day. 13. Imodium t.i.d. p.r.n. 14. Protonix 40 mg q. day. 15. MiraLax q. day. 16. Senokot p.r.n. CONSULTATIONS: 1. Dr. **NAME[WWW]. 2. Dr. **NAME[VVV]. 3. Dr. **NAME[UUU]. HOSPITAL COURSE: The patient is an **AGE[in 80s]-year-old female who presented to the office on **DATE[Sep 16 2007], with difficulty with ambulation status post multiple falls and lethargy. She was found on admission to be afebrile, and her initial workup revealed no abnormalities such as an elevated white count, no fever, and ABG revealed no significant hypoxemia. Within the next 24 to 48 hours, however, the patient had increased problems with shortness of breath and significant cough. A repeat chest x-ray revealed infiltrates in the lower lobes consistent with possible aspiration pneumonia. A cardiac workup revealed no problems with ischemia, and an echocardiogram revealed no problems with congestive heart failure and ejection fraction greater than 55%. She was seen by the Cardiology Service and found not to have any problems with her valves. She was started on antibiotics, Zosyn and vancomycin. She never spiked fevers and never had an elevated white blood cell count. Gradually her mental status improved and throughout the course of the week, she was able to participate in PT/OT, and her strength improved as well. She was seen by the Pulmonary Service and started on mucolytics and nebulizers, and she had improvement with her lung function. She was maintained on 2 L of oxygen, and her saturations remained above 90%. She will be discharged to the **INSTITUTION where she will be continued with physical therapy. ______________________________ Answered by Josphine Kendig 1 year ago.

80 foot (25 meter) dinosaurs (man-eaters) will come out through sinkholes and lakes. Human souls go either to hell or heaven after death. Suicide, blasphemy against the Holy Spirit (rejecting salvation through Christ Jesus), worship of the beast-antichrist (pale gay flying Jew with red eyes, who moves like superman and makes fire come down from the sky), receiving mark of the beast (666 tattoo by lasers), and going into UFO ship to be healed (aliens=demons=ghosts=angels of light surrounding the beast-antichrist) lead to hell. Those who go to be healed in UFO ships by demons will become spiritual zombies destined for hell. When people stretch hands to receive small grey plastic world passport or similar document, 666 tattoo is given by lasers on wrist area or forehead. Food stores will be set up to laser people. Police will laser people on highways. RFID chips, electronic tattoos, and other electronic documents are used to track people to laser them. Answered by Maryjane Mario 1 year ago.


What is Pulmicort Respules used for?
Asked by Stefan Baldi 1 year ago.

Its used for asthma.for inhalation only Dr.raka MD Answered by Harvey Arenburg 1 year ago.


Can I use expired pulmicort respules?
Asked by Louie Radwan 1 year ago.

You can but they aren't as effective. If you have chronic Asthma or COPD you would be best to get new ones. Answered by Ginette Paparo 1 year ago.


How bad your child's asthma need to be to have Pulmicort Respules prescribed?
My child of 6 years is taking Pulmicort brown inhaler, I want she try the Pulmicort Respules but her GP says her asthma is not that bad to be given the Respules. Can anyone tell me how bad my child's asthma need to be in order to be prescribed the Respules? Thanks Asked by Adrienne Kitzerow 1 year ago.

If she is breathing without respiratory distress, it is better to allow her to breathe on her own without getting her on these nebs. The thing about the nebs, like many respiratory drugs, they can may it necessary to need to use them in order to breath with ease. Try to monitor her breathing. Identify what triggers her breathing difficulties and avoid those things. Pets, dust, molds, mildews, irritants such as paint, perfumes etc can be tough on breathing. Asthma is basically an allergic response of her body to elements in the environment. She very well may outgrow it. Best of health to her and peace to you. Answered by Marianna Crumpton 1 year ago.

Both of my children have used the respules, but not the inhaler. They do not have issues with asthma on a daily basis. They have problems when they get a cold, or during allergy season (now). The respules were prescribed after my son began coughing, and his cough lasted a month. Tests have shown that my children do not have infections, only coughs. They just can't seem to get rid of the coughs after being sick, so we do the respules twice a day and the albuterol three times a day. Answered by Nikita Sperberg 1 year ago.

My daughter is 18 months and uses Pulmicort Respules (purple) in her inhaler. Her asthma is not bad, there have been no real bad attacks. But I believe one of the reasons she has the Pulmicort Respules is because she had some lung problems when she was born. She had PPHN. Answered by Fae Gilner 1 year ago.

My son was started on Pulmicort via nebulizer at 15 months. He had been in and out of this hospital twice within a month. We did pulmicort for maintiance from March until the first freeze for about 3 yrs. He now only needs asthma meds about 6 times a year. Answered by Orpha Cinotti 1 year ago.

My brother is an asthmatic and after ten years his asthma has shown no sign of improving. He has been to several doctors but they didn't help much. If you want a proven, all-natural way to cure your asthma, without having to pay for useless medications with harmful side-effects, then this is the most important page you'll ever read. Answered by Rob Haselden 1 year ago.

IT HAS TO DO WITH AGE, WEIGHT, AND OTHER THINGS NOT A NUMBER OR HOW BAD IN GENERAL, IT'S NOTHING YOU JUST WANT TO START HIM ON, IF THE DOCTORS THINK ITS TIME THEN MAKE THE CHOICE, BUT THERE ARE ALTERNATIVES TO ASTHMA MEDICATION Answered by Hermine Stmary 1 year ago.

Not really bad, My 4 year old uses it as a maintenance medication. Also, he uses the .5mg not the .25mg. Answered by Marvella Dobb 1 year ago.

That is something you HAVE to ask her doctor. Answered by Zetta Brockus 1 year ago.


Can I use "Pulmicort Respules" with an Ultralight Sport Nebulizer?
Asked by Royce Hullings 1 year ago.

I don't see why you couldn't . To be on the safe side you might want to ask the manufacturer. Answered by Julee Becze 1 year ago.

Ask your pharmacist. Answered by Thad Picht 1 year ago.


What is the requiremended dose for a 230 lb adult to take pulmicort respules 0.25mg for nebulizer?
health Asked by Noella Kliment 1 year ago.

Each dosing was separated by at least 48 hours from previous dosings. Spirometry, blood sampling, pulse oximetry and vital signs measurement were performed immediately before dose administration and at designated times post-dose. Blood samples were analyzed for budesonide concentrations and biochemical and hematological measurements. Adverse events were monitored throughout the study. A 2 ml dose of budesonide suspension for inhalation at the following strengths was administered via the Pari LC Plus jet nebulizer with the ProNeb Ultra Compressor. Each subject was screened and then randomized within 2 – 13 days. Single doses of budesonide suspension were administered on four occasions and subjects were observed for a minimum of 8 hours after dosing. Each dose was separated by a washout period, such that subjects started to receive their next dose of study treatment within 72 hours (+ 1 hour) of starting to receive their previous dose. Subjects returned for a final termination visit 3 – 4 days after the last treatment administration was initiated. Each subject was in the study for a maximum of 27 days. Pharmacokinetic parameters: Cmax, Tmax, AUC0-8, AUC0-∞, and t½, were determined for budesonide for all subjects from each of the four treatments to compare systemic exposure to budesonide. Pharmacokinetic parameters were analyzed using a linear mixed model, including fixed effect terms for treatment group and period and random effect terms for subjects and residuals. Individual UDB treatment means were compared with PR using Dunnett’s procedure. Ninety percent confidence intervals were computed for the treatment mean of each parameter. Safety parameters: Adverse events, vital signs, clinical laboratory assessments, spirometry, pulse oximetry an Answered by Eldora Ranos 1 year ago.


Have you ever heard of pouring Pulmicort Respules directly into the nose while upside down?
My husband has been told to do this daily by his ENT doctor to help reduce his polyps.It seems harsh to me, especially as the medicine packaging clearly states 'for use only in a jet nebulizer', and I can't find any other online reference to using the drug like this.Wondering if anyone else is... Asked by Jackie Fernando 1 year ago.

My husband has been told to do this daily by his ENT doctor to help reduce his polyps. It seems harsh to me, especially as the medicine packaging clearly states 'for use only in a jet nebulizer', and I can't find any other online reference to using the drug like this. Wondering if anyone else is familiar with this method?? Thanks from one worried wife! Answered by Danyelle Egure 1 year ago.

Yes, I have heard of it, and it makes sense if you think about it. Pulmicort is a topical corticosteroid (normally inhaled) that asthmatics use through a nebulizer to reduce inflammation in the airways. But since your husband needs it in his nose, not lungs, it would make sense that he is instructed to put it where he needs it. Good luck, and I hope your husband feels better soon. Answered by Martina Nazareno 1 year ago.

Hi there, Tell your husband to try the following (maybe you don't need the drugs): Pinch your nose and start walking quickly with your nose pinched and your mouth closed. You probably will be able to make 20-30 steps. Hold your breath until you get a strong desire to breathe (air hunger). Sit down with your spine absolutely straight and focus on your breathing. After releasing your nose, while sitting, resume your breathing but keep the mouth closed. Instead of taking your usual big inhalation, take a smaller inhalation and then immediately relax all muscles, especially upper chest and all other breathing muscles. Take another (smaller) inhalation and again completely relax. With each breath, take a small or reduced inhalation and then completely relax. The goal is to preserve this level of air hunger for 2-3 minutes with maximum possible relaxation of the body. The breathing is frequent during this reduced or shallow breathing but this is OK. Answered by Kirstin Fies 1 year ago.


Can I use "Pulmicort Respules" with an Ultralight Sport Nebulizer?
Asked by Van Roulette 1 year ago.

What is a Ultralight Sport Nebulizer? Does it allow you to put medication or other liquid in it? If it has a reservoir for liquid, then you can put the Pulmicort in there. Otherwise, you may need a regular nebulizer. Answered by Geneva Fleck 1 year ago.


Can I use "Pulmicort Respules" with an Ultralight Sport Nebulizer?
Asked by Roselee Kulig 1 year ago.

What is a Ultralight Sport Nebulizer? Does it allow you to put medication or other liquid in it? If it has a reservoir for liquid, then you can put the Pulmicort in there. Otherwise, you may need a regular nebulizer. Answered by Ellis Parslow 1 year ago.


Pulmicort respules b.i.d.?
Hello, what should it mean? Looks like a typo in the word respules. The context is a medication list from a ds: Report de-identified (Safe-harbor compliant) by De-ID v.6.22.07.0] **INSTITUTION Discharge Summary Name: **NAME[AAA, BBB] Acct #: **ID-NUM MRN: **ID-NUM Admitted: **DATE[Sep 16 2007] Discharged:... Asked by Onita Phenix 1 year ago.

Hello, what should it mean? Looks like a typo in the word respules. The context is a medication list from a ds: Report de-identified (Safe-harbor compliant) by De-ID v.6.22.07.0] **INSTITUTION Discharge Summary Name: **NAME[AAA, BBB] Acct #: **ID-NUM MRN: **ID-NUM Admitted: **DATE[Sep 16 2007] Discharged: **DATE[Sep 25 2007] Dict: **NAME[ZZZ, YYY] Attend: **NAME[ZZZ, YYY] DIAGNOSES: 1. Mental status changes. 2. Aspiration pneumonia, right lower lobe. 3. Poorly controlled type 2 diabetes. 4. Hyperlipidemia. 5. Renal insufficiency. 6. Chronic venostasis. 7. Peripheral vascular disease. 8. History of cellulitis. 9. Hypothyroidism. 10. Degenerative arthritis. 11. Hypertension. 12. Gastroesophageal reflux disease. 13. Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. 14. Coronary artery disease. MEDICATIONS ON DISCHARGE: 1. Tylenol 650 q.6 h. p.r.n. 2. Mylanta 30 mL q.6 h. p.r.n. 3. Albuterol nebulizer q.i.d. p.r.n. 4. Augmentin 500 mg q.8 h. 5. Aspirin 81 mg q. day. 6. Pulmicort respules b.i.d. 7. Cardizem CD 180 mg q. day. 8. Colace 100 b.i.d. 9. NPH insulin 26 units q. day. 10. Humulin sliding scale q.i.d. Blood sugar checks. 11. Atrovent nebulizer q.i.d. 12. Lisinopril 10 mg q. day. 13. Imodium t.i.d. p.r.n. 14. Protonix 40 mg q. day. 15. MiraLax q. day. 16. Senokot p.r.n. CONSULTATIONS: 1. Dr. **NAME[WWW]. 2. Dr. **NAME[VVV]. 3. Dr. **NAME[UUU]. HOSPITAL COURSE: The patient is an **AGE[in 80s]-year-old female who presented to the office on **DATE[Sep 16 2007], with difficulty with ambulation status post multiple falls and lethargy. She was found on admission to be afebrile, and her initial workup revealed no abnormalities such as an elevated white count, no fever, and ABG revealed no significant hypoxemia. Within the next 24 to 48 hours, however, the patient had increased problems with shortness of breath and significant cough. A repeat chest x-ray revealed infiltrates in the lower lobes consistent with possible aspiration pneumonia. A cardiac workup revealed no problems with ischemia, and an echocardiogram revealed no problems with congestive heart failure and ejection fraction greater than 55%. She was seen by the Cardiology Service and found not to have any problems with her valves. She was started on antibiotics, Zosyn and vancomycin. She never spiked fevers and never had an elevated white blood cell count. Gradually her mental status improved and throughout the course of the week, she was able to participate in PT/OT, and her strength improved as well. She was seen by the Pulmonary Service and started on mucolytics and nebulizers, and she had improvement with her lung function. She was maintained on 2 L of oxygen, and her saturations remained above 90%. She will be discharged to the **INSTITUTION where she will be continued with physical therapy. ______________________________ Answered by Claud Roses 1 year ago.

80 foot (25 meter) dinosaurs (man-eaters) will come out through sinkholes and lakes. Human souls go either to hell or heaven after death. Suicide, blasphemy against the Holy Spirit (rejecting salvation through Christ Jesus), worship of the beast-antichrist (pale gay flying Jew with red eyes, who moves like superman and makes fire come down from the sky), receiving mark of the beast (666 tattoo by lasers), and going into UFO ship to be healed (aliens=demons=ghosts=angels of light surrounding the beast-antichrist) lead to hell. Those who go to be healed in UFO ships by demons will become spiritual zombies destined for hell. When people stretch hands to receive small grey plastic world passport or similar document, 666 tattoo is given by lasers on wrist area or forehead. Food stores will be set up to laser people. Police will laser people on highways. RFID chips, electronic tattoos, and other electronic documents are used to track people to laser them. Answered by Sonia Krucker 1 year ago.


What is Pulmicort Respules used for?
Asked by Qiana Manser 1 year ago.

Its used for asthma.for inhalation only Dr.raka MD Answered by Sheila Mishaw 1 year ago.


Can I use expired pulmicort respules?
Asked by Iesha Nolfe 1 year ago.

You can but they aren't as effective. If you have chronic Asthma or COPD you would be best to get new ones. Answered by Nydia Sorhaindo 1 year ago.


How bad your child's asthma need to be to have Pulmicort Respules prescribed?
My child of 6 years is taking Pulmicort brown inhaler, I want she try the Pulmicort Respules but her GP says her asthma is not that bad to be given the Respules. Can anyone tell me how bad my child's asthma need to be in order to be prescribed the Respules? Thanks Asked by Dusty Dolbin 1 year ago.

If she is breathing without respiratory distress, it is better to allow her to breathe on her own without getting her on these nebs. The thing about the nebs, like many respiratory drugs, they can may it necessary to need to use them in order to breath with ease. Try to monitor her breathing. Identify what triggers her breathing difficulties and avoid those things. Pets, dust, molds, mildews, irritants such as paint, perfumes etc can be tough on breathing. Asthma is basically an allergic response of her body to elements in the environment. She very well may outgrow it. Best of health to her and peace to you. Answered by Judson Shryack 1 year ago.

Both of my children have used the respules, but not the inhaler. They do not have issues with asthma on a daily basis. They have problems when they get a cold, or during allergy season (now). The respules were prescribed after my son began coughing, and his cough lasted a month. Tests have shown that my children do not have infections, only coughs. They just can't seem to get rid of the coughs after being sick, so we do the respules twice a day and the albuterol three times a day. Answered by Elin Piantanida 1 year ago.

My daughter is 18 months and uses Pulmicort Respules (purple) in her inhaler. Her asthma is not bad, there have been no real bad attacks. But I believe one of the reasons she has the Pulmicort Respules is because she had some lung problems when she was born. She had PPHN. Answered by Lavonne Jarecki 1 year ago.

My son was started on Pulmicort via nebulizer at 15 months. He had been in and out of this hospital twice within a month. We did pulmicort for maintiance from March until the first freeze for about 3 yrs. He now only needs asthma meds about 6 times a year. Answered by Becky Holtmann 1 year ago.

My brother is an asthmatic and after ten years his asthma has shown no sign of improving. He has been to several doctors but they didn't help much. If you want a proven, all-natural way to cure your asthma, without having to pay for useless medications with harmful side-effects, then this is the most important page you'll ever read. Answered by Donn Kreinhagen 1 year ago.

IT HAS TO DO WITH AGE, WEIGHT, AND OTHER THINGS NOT A NUMBER OR HOW BAD IN GENERAL, IT'S NOTHING YOU JUST WANT TO START HIM ON, IF THE DOCTORS THINK ITS TIME THEN MAKE THE CHOICE, BUT THERE ARE ALTERNATIVES TO ASTHMA MEDICATION Answered by Myrtice Terrezza 1 year ago.

Not really bad, My 4 year old uses it as a maintenance medication. Also, he uses the .5mg not the .25mg. Answered by Jeremiah Rheingans 1 year ago.

That is something you HAVE to ask her doctor. Answered by Juan Latino 1 year ago.


Can I use "Pulmicort Respules" with an Ultralight Sport Nebulizer?
Asked by Ione Hardon 1 year ago.

I don't see why you couldn't . To be on the safe side you might want to ask the manufacturer. Answered by Noriko Mullinax 1 year ago.

Ask your pharmacist. Answered by Mika Bosack 1 year ago.


What is the requiremended dose for a 230 lb adult to take pulmicort respules 0.25mg for nebulizer?
health Asked by Kate Agel 1 year ago.

Each dosing was separated by at least 48 hours from previous dosings. Spirometry, blood sampling, pulse oximetry and vital signs measurement were performed immediately before dose administration and at designated times post-dose. Blood samples were analyzed for budesonide concentrations and biochemical and hematological measurements. Adverse events were monitored throughout the study. A 2 ml dose of budesonide suspension for inhalation at the following strengths was administered via the Pari LC Plus jet nebulizer with the ProNeb Ultra Compressor. Each subject was screened and then randomized within 2 – 13 days. Single doses of budesonide suspension were administered on four occasions and subjects were observed for a minimum of 8 hours after dosing. Each dose was separated by a washout period, such that subjects started to receive their next dose of study treatment within 72 hours (+ 1 hour) of starting to receive their previous dose. Subjects returned for a final termination visit 3 – 4 days after the last treatment administration was initiated. Each subject was in the study for a maximum of 27 days. Pharmacokinetic parameters: Cmax, Tmax, AUC0-8, AUC0-∞, and t½, were determined for budesonide for all subjects from each of the four treatments to compare systemic exposure to budesonide. Pharmacokinetic parameters were analyzed using a linear mixed model, including fixed effect terms for treatment group and period and random effect terms for subjects and residuals. Individual UDB treatment means were compared with PR using Dunnett’s procedure. Ninety percent confidence intervals were computed for the treatment mean of each parameter. Safety parameters: Adverse events, vital signs, clinical laboratory assessments, spirometry, pulse oximetry an Answered by Luana Vafiadis 1 year ago.


Related

Browse by letter
A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z

© Medications.li 2015-2017 - All rights reserved