Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 018751/001.

Names and composition

"SPECTAZOLE" is the commercial name of a drug composed of ECONAZOLE NITRATE.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
018751/001 SPECTAZOLE ECONAZOLE NITRATE CREAM/TOPICAL 1%

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
018751/001 SPECTAZOLE ECONAZOLE NITRATE CREAM/TOPICAL 1%
076005/001 ECONAZOLE NITRATE ECONAZOLE NITRATE CREAM/TOPICAL 1%
076075/001 ECONAZOLE NITRATE ECONAZOLE NITRATE CREAM/TOPICAL 1%
076479/001 ECONAZOLE NITRATE ECONAZOLE NITRATE CREAM/TOPICAL 1%
076574/001 ECONAZOLE NITRATE ECONAZOLE NITRATE CREAM/TOPICAL 1%
205175/001 ECOZA ECONAZOLE NITRATE AEROSOL, FOAM/TOPICAL 1%

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Answered questions

I have this wound at the tip of my big toe for months now.What will i do?
My wound is not healing in any way. I already used antibiotics. Sometimes it's dry and crusty then the skin breaks and moist again. Asked by Leoma Pirner 1 year ago.

My son is 38-years-old, graduated from law school, and works for NASA. He's walked on his tippy-toes since he started to walk. Sometimes he still walks on his toes when he's barefooted. By all means, have a doctor check him out, but unless the doctor finds some problem, relax and let him tip-toe. Rick Answered by Rickie Scoville 1 year ago.


How to get rid of bad athletes foot?
I've had athletes foot for about 4/5 years now and I was wondering if there was a sure fire way to get rid of it? I change my socks daily, I was my feet properly, I just can't seem to get rid of it...the skins peels off easily and painlessly but in large quantities...Anyone know how to get rid of it easily?... Asked by Valentine Metro 1 year ago.

I've had athletes foot for about 4/5 years now and I was wondering if there was a sure fire way to get rid of it? I change my socks daily, I was my feet properly, I just can't seem to get rid of it...the skins peels off easily and painlessly but in large quantities...Anyone know how to get rid of it easily? Also, Is there any Cream or anything that is likely to work. Any answers are appreciated. Answered by Helena Bratz 1 year ago.

The treatment of athlete's foot can be divided into two parts. The first, and most important part, is to make the infected area less suitable for the athlete's foot fungus to grow. This means keeping the area clean and dry. Buy shoes that are leather or another breathable material. Occlusive shoe materials, such as vinyl, cause the feet to remain moist, providing an excellent area for the fungus to breed. Likewise, absorbent socks like cotton that wick water away from your feet may help. Powders, especially medicated powders (such as with miconazole [Lotrimin] or tolnaftate [Tinactin]), can help keep your feet dry. Finally, your feet can be soaked in a drying solution of aluminum acetate (Burow's solution or Domeboro solution). A homemade remedy of dilute white vinegar soaks using one part vinegar and roughly four parts water, once or twice a day as 10-minute foot soaks may aid in treatment. The second part of treatment is the use of antifungal creams and washes. Many medications are available, including miconazole, econazole nitrate (Spectazole), clotrimazole (Lotrimin), terbinafine (Lamisil) sprays and creams, and ketoconazole shampoo and cream (Nizoral), etc. Ask your health-care professional or pharmacist for a recommendation. Treatment for athlete's foot should generally be continued for four weeks or at least one week after all of the skin symptoms have cleared. More advanced or resistant cases of athlete's foot may require a two- to three-week course of an oral (pill) antifungal like terbinafine (Lamisil), itraconazole (Sporanox), or fluconazole (Diflucan). Laboratory blood tests to make sure there is no liver disease may be required before taking these pills. Terbinafine: 250 mg once a day for two weeks Itraconazole: 100 mg twice a day for two weeks Fluconazole: 100 mg once weekly for two to three weeks Topical corticosteroid creams can act as a fertilizer for fungus and may actually worsen fungal skin infections. These topical steroid medications have no role in treating fungal foot infections. If the fungal infection has spread to the toenails, the nails must also be treated to avoid reinfection of the feet. Often, the nails are initially ignored only to find the athlete's foot keeps recurring. It is important to treat all the visible fungus at the same time. Effective nail fungus treatment may be more intensive and require prolonged courses (three to four months) of oral antifungal medications. Answered by Marietta Melott 1 year ago.


How do you get athletes foot and get rid of it and pisond ivy?
opps my bad off a flip foolp Asked by Jin Brittsan 1 year ago.

The treatment of athlete's foot can be divided into two parts. The first, and most important part, is to make the infected area less suitable for the athlete's foot fungus to grow. This means keeping the area clean and dry. Buy shoes that are leather or another breathable material. Occlusive shoe materials, such as vinyl, cause the feet to remain moist, providing an excellent area for the fungus to breed. Likewise, absorbent socks like cotton that wick water away from your feet may help. Powders, especially medicated powders (such as with miconazole [Lotrimin] or tolnaftate [Tinactin]), can help keep your feet dry. Finally, your feet can be soaked in a drying solution of aluminum acetate (Burow's solution or Domeboro solution). A homemade remedy of dilute white vinegar soaks using one part vinegar and roughly four parts water, once or twice a day as 10-minute foot soaks may aid in treatment. The second part of treatment is the use of antifungal creams and washes. Many medications are available, including miconazole, econazole nitrate (Spectazole), clotrimazole (Lotrimin), terbinafine (Lamisil) sprays and creams, and ketoconazole shampoo and cream (Nizoral), etc. Ask your health-care professional or pharmacist for a recommendation. Treatment for athlete's foot should generally be continued for four weeks or at least one week after all of the skin symptoms have cleared. More advanced or resistant cases of athlete's foot may require a two- to three-week course of an oral (pill) antifungal like terbinafine (Lamisil), itraconazole (Sporanox), or fluconazole (Diflucan). Laboratory blood tests to make sure there is no liver disease may be required before taking these pills. Terbinafine: 250 mg once a day for two weeks Itraconazole: 100 mg twice a day for two weeks Fluconazole: 100 mg once weekly for two to three weeks Topical corticosteroid creams can act as a fertilizer for fungus and may actually worsen fungal skin infections. These topical steroid medications have no role in treating fungal foot infections. If the fungal infection has spread to the toenails, the nails must also be treated to avoid reinfection of the feet. Often, the nails are initially ignored only to find the athlete's foot keeps recurring. It is important to treat all the visible fungus at the same time. Effective nail fungus treatment may be more intensive and require prolonged courses (three to four months) of oral antifungal medications. Answered by Kaylene Huit 1 year ago.


Is jock itch curable?
Asked by Merry Oberfell 1 year ago.

yes there are over the counter creams you can use.Lamasil or Lotramin are very good Answered by Austin Goyda 1 year ago.

yea, use zeasorb af. it works great. and it works great on your feet to. Answered by Ema Zerkle 1 year ago.


What's the easiest way to get rid of ringworm?
I've tried tons of home remedies such as clear nail polish, or anti-fungal creams for jock itch and even just plain old neosporin....nothing seems to be making it better...or worse for that matter. This is no fun and I'd like it to be gone...any suggestions? Asked by Felisha Ablang 1 year ago.

i suggest you use a combination of home remedies and over the counter anti-fungal creams example of such creams are nizoral,spectazole etc Answered by Fatima Jurney 1 year ago.


Can penicillin treat ring worm?
Asked by Gayle Elmore 1 year ago.

No. Penicillin is an antibiotic. Ringworm is due to a fungi. You need a prescription for a fungicide for example Imidazoles, (clotrimazole/Lotrimin) miconazole or Micatin. Ketoconazole, Nizoral, econazole or Spectazole, oxiconazole will work equally well. Answered by Dagmar Yahna 1 year ago.

This Site Might Help You. RE: Can penicillin treat ring worm? Answered by Kellye Every 1 year ago.

Ringworm is a hightly contagious skin fungus.....go get checked by a doctor.Why would you want to infect your whole team? Answered by Salina Waddell 1 year ago.


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