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Aristobet-N

Eye: Inflammatory conditions (eg. uveitis, marginal keratitis, allergic conjunctivitis, blepharitis and episcleritis) where development of bacterial infection is likely. Ear: Otitis externa and other inflammatory conditions where bacterial infection is present or suspected. Nose: Inflammatory conditions where infection is present or suspected.

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Ingredient: Bethamethasone

₦600.00

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About this item

Betamethasone is a type of medicine called a corticosteroid (or steroid). Corticosteroid medicines are used for reducing inflammation.

Neomycin is a type of medicine called an aminoglycoside antibiotic. It kills bacteria and so prevents them from increasing in numbers and causing infections in the eyes, ears or nose.

Betnesol-N eye, ear, and nose drops contain two active ingredients, betamethasone, and neomycin.

Indication:
Eye: Inflammatory conditions (eg. uveitis, marginal keratitis, allergic conjunctivitis, blepharitis and episcleritis) where development of bacterial infection is likely. Ear: Otitis externa and other inflammatory conditions where bacterial infection is present or suspected. Nose: Inflammatory conditions where infection is present or suspected.

Side effects:
Acute sensitization to neomycin is a rare event but can occur after topical application to the eye. Eye drops containing corticosteroids cause a serious rise in intra-ocular pressure in a small percentage of the population, including most of those with a family history of glaucoma. A milder rise may be experienced by a larger proportion of subjects if treatment is continued for longer than a few weeks. Thinning of the cornea leading to perforation has occurred with use of topical corticosteroids. Cataract is reported to have occurred after unduly prolonged treatment of eye conditions with topical corticosteroids.

Drops:

Eye: 1 drop instilled into the eye every one or two hours until control is achieved, when the frequency may be reduced.
Ear: 2 or 3 drops instilled into the ear, every two or three hours until control is achieved, when the frequency can be reduced.
Nose: 2 or 3 drops instilled into each nostril two or three times daily.

Steroids should not be administered to “red eyes” until a definitive diagnosis has been made. Ophthalmological treatment with steroid preparations should not be repeated or prolonged without regular review to exclude raised intra-ocular pressure or unsuspected infections. 

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