Week 3 medication list

?Drug use: Used to treat vaginal fungal infections. ?Trade Name: Zazole. ?Generic Name: terconazole. ?Classifications: Azole Antifungal. ?Forms in which the drug is available: Vaginal cream, vaginal suppositories. ?Routes of Administration: Vaginal. ?Manufacturer: Janssen Pharmaceuticals, Inc. ?Most common side effects: Burning feeling in the vagina. ?Possible interactions (five): There are no known drug interactions for Terazol. ?Special instructions: Store at controlled room temperature 15-30°C (59-86°F). See end panel for lot number and expiration date. 22. Monurol.

• Drug use: Monurol is used for treating uncomplicated urinary tract infections in women caused by certain bacteria. • Trade Name: Monurol. • Generic Name: fosfomycin tromethamine. • Classifications: Fosfomycin. • Forms in which the drug is available: Oral powder (sachet). • Routes of Administration: Oral. • Manufacturer: Zambon Switzerland Ltd. • Most common side effects: Back pain; diarrhea; dizziness; headache; indigestion; loss of appetite; nausea; painful menstruation; runny nose; tiredness; vomiting. • Possible interactions (five): balsalazide, Colazal, Maxolon, metoclopramide and Metozolv ODT.

• Special instructions: Store Monurol at room temperature, between 59 and 86 degrees F (15 and 30 degrees C). Store away from heat, moisture, and light. Do not store in the bathroom. Keep Monurol out of the reach of children and away from pets. 23. YAZ ?Drug use: Yaz is indicated for use by women to prevent pregnancy. Yaz is also indicated for the treatment of symptoms of premenstrual dysphoric disorder in women who choose to use an oral contraceptive as their method of contraception. The effectiveness of Yaz for PMDD when used for more than three menstrual cycles has not been evaluated.

?Trade Name: Gianvi, Loryna, Ocella, Syeda, Vestura, Yasmin, Yaz, Zarah. ?Generic Name: drospirenone and ethinyl estradiol. ?Classifications: Contraceptive. ?Forms in which the drug is available: Tablets. ?Routes of Administration: Oral. 1 Medical Assistant 110 ?Manufacturer: Bayer HealthCare Pharmaceuticals Inc. ?Most common side effects: Breast pain or tenderness, headache, severe and throbbing, heavy non-menstrual vaginal bleeding, irregular menstrual periods, nausea, normal menstrual bleeding occurring earlier, possibly lasting longer than expected.

?Possible interactions (five): Agenerase, bexarotene, boceprevir, dabrafenib and dantrolene. ?Special instructions: The medication should be kept at the temperature of 77 degrees F (25 degrees C) in the place beyond the reach of children and pets. It is also possible to keep it at the temperature between 59-86 degrees F (15-30 degrees C) for a short period of time. Avoid storing the drug in the bathroom. 24. Doripenem ?Drug use: Used as an antibacterial agent for bacterial infections. ?Trade Name: Doribax. ?Generic Name: doripenem. ?Classifications: Carbapenem antibiotic. ?Forms in which the drug is available: Injectable.

?Routes of Administration: Injection. ?Manufacturer: Manus Aktteva Biopharma LLP. ?Most common side effects: diarrhea that is watery or bloody; or severe itching or skin rash, headache; diarrhea, nausea; vaginal itching or discharge; mild rash; or pain, swelling, or redness where the medicine was injected. ?Possible interactions (five): Amersham Indium, Azurette, Beyaz, valproic acid and Stavzor. ?Special instructions: Store vial between 59° and 86°F. Constituted suspension in vial may be stored for 1 h prior to dilution in infusion bag.

Infusion solution prepared in normal saline may be stored at room temperature for 12 h (includes infusion time) or under refrigeration for 72 h (includes infusion time). Infusion solution prepared in dextrose 5% may be stored at room temperature for 4 h (includes infusion time) or under refrigeration for 24 h (includes infusion time). Do not freeze. 25. RisaQuad ?Drug use: Used to treat or prevent vaginal yeast infections, yeast infections of the mouth, diarrhea caused by taking antibiotics, and urinary tract infections. Lactobacillus acidophilus may work by helping the body maintain normal consistency of bacteria in the stomach, intestines, and vagina. ?

Trade Name: Acidophilus, Acidophilus Extra Strength, Bacid, Flora-Q 2, Novaflor, RisaQuad, RisaQuad 2, Superdophilus. ?Generic Name: lactobacillus acidophilus. 2 Medical Assistant 110 ?Classifications: antidiarrheal, probiotics. ?Forms in which the drug is available: Tablets, capsules, and powder. ?Routes of Administration: Oral ?Manufacturer: Rising Pharmaceuticals. ?Most common side effects: Flatulence. ?Possible interactions (five): There are no known drug interactions for RisaQuad. ?Special instructions: Store at room temperature (25°C/77°F) or below. No refrigeration needed.

26. AZO ?Drug use: Used to treat urinary symptoms such as pain or burning, increased urination, and increased urge to urinate. These symptoms can be caused by infection, injury, surgery, catheter, or other conditions that irritate the bladder. ?Trade Name: AZO Urinary Pain Relief, Azo-Gesic, Azo-Standard, Baridium, Prodium, Pyridium, Re-Azo, Uricalm. ?Generic Name: phenazopyridine. ?Classifications: urinary tract analgesic. ?Forms in which the drug is available: Tablets. ?Routes of Administration: Oral. ?Manufacturer: I-Health, Inc. ?Most common side effects: headache, dizziness or upset stomach.

?Possible interactions (five): Juxtapid, mipomersen, lomitapide, Avara and Nithiodote. ?Special instructions: Store the medicine in a closed container at room temperature, away from heat, moisture, and direct light. Keep from freezing. Store at room temperature (59°- 86°F) in a dry place and protect from light. 27. Mycelex ?Drug use: Used for treating athlete’s foot, jock itch, and ringworm. ?Trade Name: Lotrimin and Mycelex ?Generic Name: clotrimazole. ?Classifications: Azole antifungals. ?Forms in which the drug is available: Tablets. ?Routes of Administration: Oral. ?Manufacturer: Bayer Pharmaceuticals Corporation.

?Most common side effects: Nausea, vomiting, unpleasant mouth sensations and pruritus. ?Possible interactions (five): Abstral, bupivacaine, Cordarone, Cerdelga and Arava. 3 Medical Assistant 110 ?Special instructions: Store Mycelex cream at room temperature, 59 to 86 degrees F (15 to 30 degrees C), in a tightly closed container. Store away from heat, moisture, and light. Do not store in the bathroom. Keep Mycelex cream out of the reach of children and away from pets. 28. Ditropan XL ?Drug use: Used to treat symptoms of overactive bladder, such as frequent or urgent urination, incontinence (urine leakage), and increased night-time urination.

?Trade Name: Ditropan XL, Urotrol. ?Generic Name: oxybutynin chloride. ?Classifications: muscarinic antagonist. ?Forms in which the drug is available: tablets. ?Routes of Administration: Oral. ?Manufacturer: Janssen Pharmaceuticals, Inc. ?Most common side effects: dry mouth; dry eyes, blurred vision; mild constipation; or dizziness, drowsiness. ?Possible interactions (five): Cena K, Ed K+10, Gen-K, Glu-K and citric acid. ?Special instructions: Store at 25°C (77°F); excursions permitted to 15–30°C (59–86°F). Protect from moisture and humidity.

29. Ancef ?Drug use: Used to treat many kinds of bacterial infections, including severe or life-threatening forms. ?Trade Name: Ancef, Kefzol. ?Generic Name: cefazolin. ?Classifications: Cephalosporin. ?Forms in which the drug is available: Injection. ?Routes of Administration: Intrauscular. ?Manufacturer: GlaxoSmithKline. ?Most common side effects: Swelling, redness, pain, or soreness at the injection site may occur. This medication may also infrequently cause loss of appetite, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, or headache. ?Possible interactions (five): Balziva, Baraclude, Beyaz, Aviane, and Alimta. ?Special instructions: Before reconstitution protect from light and store at Controlled Room.

Temperature 20° to 25°C (68° to 77°F). 30. Flagyl ?Drug use: Used to treat bacterial infections of the vagina, stomach, skin, joints, and respiratory tract. This medication will not treat a vaginal yeast infection. ?Trade Name: Flagyl. ?Generic Name: metronidazole. ?Classifications: Antibiotic. 4 Medical Assistant 110 ?Forms in which the drug is available: tablet, film coated. ?Routes of Administration: Oral. ?Manufacturer: Pfizer Inc. ?

Most common side effects: Agitation, back pain, blindness, blurred vision, burning, numbness, tingling, or painful sensations in the hands or feet, changes in speech patterns, confusion, convulsions, decreased vision, depression, dizziness, drowsiness, eye pain, fever, hallucinations, headache, irritability, lack of coordination, nausea, seizures, shakiness and unsteady walk, slurred speech, stiff neck or back, trouble speaking, unsteadiness, trembling, or other problems with muscle control or coordination, unusual tiredness or weakness, vomiting, weakness in the arms, hands, legs, or feet. ?Possible interactions (five): Jantoven, Myleran, dicumarol, busulfan and amprenavir. ?Special instructions: Store below 77°F (25°C) and protect from light.

1 – Understand the legislative framework for the use of medication in social care… | | 1. 1 – Identify legislation that governs the use of medication in social care settings| | Ans: The legislations that govern the use of …

Introduction The purpose of this lab was to determine the effect of temperature on the volume of gas when the pressure is consistent and to verify Charles’ Law. The data from the experiment reveals that as temperature increases, so does …

1. 1 The current legislation, guidelines policies and protocols relevant to the administration of medication are: the Health and Safety at Work Act, Control of Substances Hazard to Health, the Medicines Act, the Misuse of Drugs Act, the Health and …

There are several legislations which are used in my workplace such as a The National Minimum Standards (NMS) registered under the Care Standards Act 2000. This NMS legislation covers all the rights the service user to deal with their medication …

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