Phenergan Fortis

drug-information.ru

|Phenergan Fortis

Drugs search, click the first letter of a drug name:


| 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 | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 8 | 9  Home

ANTIHISTAMINES, PHENOTHIAZINE-DERIVATIVE (Systemic)

Note:

Products containing trimeprazine were withdrawn from the market by Allergan in July 1999

Some commonly used brand names are:

In the U.S.—

  • Anergan 25 2
  • Anergan 50 2
  • Antinaus 50 2
  • Pentazine 2
  • Phenazine 25 2
  • Phenazine 50 2
  • Phencen-50 2
  • Phenergan 2
  • Phenergan Fortis 2
  • Phenergan Plain 2
  • Phenerzine 2
  • Phenoject-50 2
  • Pro-50 2
  • Promacot 2
  • Pro-Med 50 2
  • Promet 2
  • Prorex-25 2
  • Prorex-50 2
  • Prothazine 2
  • Prothazine Plain 2
  • Shogan 2
  • Tacaryl 1
  • V-Gan-25 2
  • V-Gan-50 2

In Canada—

  • Histantil 2
  • Panectyl 3
  • Phenergan 2

Another commonly used name for trimeprazine is alimemazine .

Note:

For quick reference, the following antihistamines, are numbered to match the corresponding brand names.

This information applies to the following medicines:
1. Methdilazine (meth-DILL-a-zeen)
2. Promethazine (proe-METH-a-zeen)§
3. Trimeprazine (trye-MEP-ra-zeen)
† Not commercially available in Canada
‡ Generic name product may be available in the U.S.
§ Generic name product may be available in Canada

Category

  • Antiemetic—Promethazine
  • Antihistaminic, H 1 -receptor—Methdilazine; Promethazine; Trimeprazine
  • Antivertigo agent—Promethazine
  • Sedative-hypnotic—Promethazine; Trimeprazine

Description

Phenothiazine (FEE-noe-THYE-a-zeen)-derivative antihistamines are used to relieve or prevent the symptoms of hay fever and other types of allergy. They work by preventing the effects of a substance called histamine, which is produced by the body. Histamine can cause itching, sneezing, runny nose, and watery eyes. Also, in some persons histamine can close up the bronchial tubes (air passages of the lungs) and make breathing difficult.

Some of these antihistamines are also used to prevent motion sickness, nausea, vomiting, and dizziness. In addition, some of them may be used to help people go to sleep and control their anxiety before or after surgery.

Phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines may also be used for other conditions as determined by your doctor.

In the U.S. these antihistamines are available only with your doctor"s prescription. In Canada some are available without a prescription. However, your doctor may have special instructions on the proper dose of the medicine for your medical condition.

These medicines are available in the following dosage forms:

  • Oral
  • Methdilazine
    • Syrup (U.S.)
    • Tablets (U.S.)
    • Chewable tablets (U.S.)
  • Promethazine
    • Syrup (U.S. and Canada)
    • Tablets (U.S. and Canada)
  • Trimeprazine
    • Extended-release capsules
    • Syrup (Canada)
    • Tablets (Canada)
  • Parenteral
  • Promethazine
    • Injection (U.S. and Canada)
  • Rectal
  • Promethazine
    • Suppositories (U.S.)

Before Using This Medicine

In deciding to use a medicine, the risks of taking the medicine must be weighed against the good it will do. This is a decision you and your doctor will make. For phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines, the following should be considered:

Allergies—Tell your doctor if you have ever had any unusual or allergic reaction to these medicines or to phenothiazines. Also tell your health care professional if you are allergic to any other substances, such as foods, preservatives, or dyes.

Pregnancy—Methdilazine, promethazine, and trimeprazine have not been studied in pregnant women. In animal studies, promethazine has not been shown to cause birth defects. However, other phenothiazine medicines caused jaundice and muscle tremors in a few newborn babies whose mothers received these medicines during pregnancy. Also, the newborn baby may have blood clotting problems if promethazine is taken by the mother within 2 weeks before delivery. Before taking this medicine, make sure your doctor knows if you are pregnant or if you may become pregnant.

Breast-feeding—Small amounts of antihistamines pass into the breast milk. Use by nursing mothers is not recommended since babies are more sensitive to the side effects of antihistamines, such as unusual excitement or irritability. Also, with the use of phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines there is the chance that the nursing baby may be more at risk of having difficulty in breathing while sleeping or of the sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS). However, more studies are needed to confirm this.

In addition, since these medicines tend to decrease the secretions of the body, it is possible that the flow of breast milk may be reduced in some patients.

Children—Serious side effects, such as convulsions (seizures), are more likely to occur in younger patients and would be of greater risk to infants than to older children or adults. In general, children are more sensitive to the effects of antihistamines. Also, nightmares or unusual excitement, nervousness, restlessness, or irritability may be more likely to occur in children. The use of phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines is not recommended in children who have a history of difficulty in breathing while sleeping, or a family history of sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) .

Children younger than 2 years of age should not take promethazine because it may cause severe and sometimes fatal breathing and lung problems. Check with your doctor or pharmacist right away if you are unsure about whether or not your child or infant should be taking promethazine.

Children who show signs of Reye"s syndrome should not be given phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines, especially by injection. Uncontrolled movements that may occur with phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines may be mistakenly confused with symptoms of Reye"s syndrome.

Adolescents—Adolescents who show signs of Reye"s syndrome should not be given phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines, especially by injection. Uncontrolled movements that may occur with phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines may be mistakenly confused with symptoms of Reye"s syndrome.

Older adults—Elderly patients are especially sensitive to the effects of antihistamines. Confusion; difficult or painful urination; dizziness; drowsiness; feeling faint; or dryness of the mouth, nose, or throat may be more likely to occur in elderly patients. Also, nightmares or unusual excitement, nervousness, restlessness, or irritability may be more likely to occur in elderly patients. In addition, uncontrolled movements may be more likely to occur in elderly patients taking phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines.

Other medicines—Although certain medicines should not be used together at all, in other cases two different medicines may be used together even if an interaction might occur. In these cases, your doctor may want to change the dose, or other precautions may be necessary. When taking phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines, it is especially important that your health care professional know if you are taking/receiving any of the following:

  • Amoxapine (e.g., Asendin) or
  • Antipsychotics (medicine for mental illness) or
  • Methyldopa (e.g., Aldomet) or
  • Metoclopramide (e.g., Reglan) or
  • Metyrosine (e.g., Demser) or
  • Pemoline (e.g., Cylert) or
  • Pimozide (e.g., Orap) or
  • Rauwolfia alkaloids (alseroxylon [e.g., Rauwiloid], deserpidine [e.g., Harmonyl], rauwolfia serpentina [e.g., Raudixin], reserpine [e.g., Serpasil])—Side effects of these medicines, such as uncontrolled body movements, may become more severe and frequent if they are used together with phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines
  • Anticholinergics (medicine for abdominal or stomach spasms or cramps)—Side effects of phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines or anticholinergics, such as dryness of mouth, may be more likely to occur
  • Central nervous system (CNS) depressants (medicines that cause drowsiness) or
  • Maprotiline or
  • Tricyclic antidepressants (medicine for depression)—Effects of CNS depressants or antihistamines, such as drowsiness, may become more severe; also, taking maprotiline or tricyclic antidepressants may cause some side effects of antihistamines, such as dryness of mouth, to become more severe; taking promethazine with these medicines may make very serious lung problems worse
  • Contrast agent, injected into spinal canal—If you are having an x-ray test of the head, spinal canal, or nervous system for which you are going to receive an injection into the spinal canal, phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines may increase the chance of seizures; stop taking any phenothiazine-derivative antihistamine 48 hours before the test and do not start taking it until 24 hours after the test
  • Levodopa—When used together with phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines, the levodopa may not work as it should
  • Monoamine oxidase (MAO) inhibitor activity (isocarboxazid [e.g., Marplan], isocarboxazid [e.g., Marplan], phenelzine [e.g., Nardil], procarbazine [e.g., Matulane], selegiline [e.g., Eldepryl], tranylcypromine [e.g., Parnate])—If you are now taking or have taken within the past 2 weeks any of the MAO inhibitors, the side effects of the phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines may become more severe; these medicines should not be used together

Other medical problems—The presence of other medical problems may affect the use of antihistamines. Make sure you tell your doctor if you have any other medical problems, especially:

  • Blood disease or
  • Heart or blood vessel disease—These medicines may cause more serious conditions to develop
  • Airway blockage or
  • Breathing/lung problems or
  • Sleep apnea (stop breathing while asleep)—Promethazine should not be used; may make condition much worse
  • Comatose state (unconscious)—These medicines should not be given to patients who are in a coma.
  • Encephalopathy (brain disease) or
  • Reye"s syndrome—Phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines, especially promethazine, may increase the chance of uncontrolled movements. Promethazine use should be avoided in children with these conditions.
  • Enlarged prostate or
  • Urinary tract blockage or difficult urination—Phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines may cause urinary problems to become worse
  • Epilepsy or
  • Seizure disorders—Phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines, especially promethazine, may increase the chance of seizures
  • Glaucoma—These medicines may cause a slight increase in inner eye pressure that may worsen the condition
  • Intestinal tract obstruction or
  • Stomach ulcer—Phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines should be used with caution. They may make the condition worse.
  • Jaundice—Phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines may make the condition worse
  • Liver disease—Phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines may build up in the body, which may increase the chance of side effects such as muscle spasms

Proper Use of This Medicine

Antihistamines are used to relieve or prevent the symptoms of your medical problem. Take them only as directed . Do not take more of them and do not take them more often than recommended on the label, unless otherwise directed by your doctor. To do so may increase the chance of side effects.

For patients taking this medicine by mouth :

  • Antihistamines can be taken with food or a glass of water or milk to lessen stomach irritation if necessary.
  • If you are taking the extended-release capsule form of this medicine, swallow it whole. Do not break, crush, or chew before swallowing.

For patients taking promethazine for motion sickness :

  • Take this medicine 30 minutes to 1 hour before you begin to travel.

For patients using the suppository form of this medicine :

  • To insert suppository: First remove the foil wrapper and moisten the suppository with cold water. Lie down on your side and use your finger to push the suppository well up into the rectum. If the suppository is too soft to insert, chill the suppository in the refrigerator for 30 minutes or run cold water over it before removing the foil wrapper.

For patients using the injection form of this medicine :

  • If you will be giving yourself the injections, make sure you understand exactly how to give them. If you have any questions about this, check with your health care professional.

Dosing—The dose of an antihistamine will be different for different patients. Follow your doctor"s orders or the directions on the label . The following information includes only the average doses of antihistamines. If your dose is different, do not change it unless your doctor tells you to do so.

The number of capsules or tablets or teaspoonfuls of liquid that you take depends on the strength of the medicine. Also, the number of doses you take each day and the time between doses depends on whether you are taking a short-acting or long-acting form of antihistamine .

  • For methdilazine
  • For regular (short-acting) oral dosage forms (tablets or liquid):
    • For allergy symptoms:
      • Adults and teenagers—8 milligrams (mg) every six to twelve hours as needed.
      • Children younger than 3 years of age—Use and dose must be determined by your doctor.
      • Children 3 to 12 years of age—4 mg every six to twelve hours as needed.
  • For promethazine
  • For regular (short-acting) oral dosage forms (tablets or liquid):
    • For allergy symptoms:
      • Adults and teenagers—10 to 12.5 mg four times a day before meals and at bedtime; or 25 mg at bedtime as needed.
      • Children younger than 2 years of age—Should not be used
      • Children 2 years of age and older—Your doctor will determine dose based on the weight and/or size of the child. Children usually are given 5 to 12.5 mg three times a day or 25 mg at bedtime as needed.
    • For nausea and vomiting:
      • Adults and teenagers—25 mg for the first dose, then 10 to 25 mg every four to six hours if needed.
      • Children younger than 2 years of age—Should not be used
      • Children 2 years of age and older—Your doctor will determine dose based on the weight and/or size of the child. Children usually are given 10 to 25 mg every four to six hours as needed.
    • For prevention of motion sickness:
      • Adults and teenagers—25 mg taken one-half to one hour before traveling. The dose may be repeated eight to twelve hours later if needed.
      • Children younger than 2 years of age—Should not be used
      • Children 2 years of age and older—Your doctor will determine dose based on the weight and/or size of the child. Children usually are given 10 to 25 mg one-half to one hour before traveling. The dose may be repeated eight to twelve hours later if needed.
    • For vertigo (dizziness):
      • Adults and teenagers—25 mg two times a day as needed.
      • Children younger than 2 years of age—Should not be used
      • Children 2 years of age and older—Your doctor will determine dose based on the weight and/or size of the child. Children usually are given 10 to 25 mg two times a day as needed.
    • For use as a sedative:
      • Adults and teenagers—25 to 50 mg.
      • Children younger than 2 years of age—Should not be used
      • Children 2 years of age and older—Your doctor will determine dose based on the weight and/or size of the child. Children usually are given 10 to 25 mg.
  • For injection dosage form:
    • For allergy symptoms:
      • Adults and teenagers—25 mg injected into a muscle or into a vein.
      • Children younger than 2 years of age—Use and dose must be determined by your doctor.
      • Children 2 years of age and older—Your doctor will determine dose based on the weight and/or size of the child. Children usually are given 6.25 to 12.5 mg injected into a muscle three times a day or 25 mg at bedtime as needed.
    • For nausea and vomiting:
      • Adults and teenagers—12.5 to 25 mg injected into a muscle or into a vein every four hours as needed.
      • Children younger than 2 years of age—Use and dose must be determined by your doctor.
      • Children 2 years of age and older—Your doctor will determine dose based on the weight and/or size of the child. Children usually are given 12.5 to 25 mg injected into a muscle every four to six hours as needed.
    • For use as a sedative:
      • Adults and teenagers—25 to 50 mg injected into a muscle or into a vein.
      • Children younger than 2 years of age—Use and dose must be determined by your doctor.
      • Children 2 years of age and older—Your doctor will determine dose based on the weight and/or size of the child. Children usually are given 12.5 to 25 mg injected into a muscle.
  • For suppository dosage form:
    • For allergy symptoms:
      • Adults and teenagers—25 mg inserted in rectum. Another 25-mg suppository may be inserted two hours later if needed.
      • Children younger than 2 years of age—Should not be used
      • Children 2 years of age and older—Your doctor will determine dose based on the weight and/or size of the child. Children usually are given 6.25 to 12.5 mg inserted into the rectum three times a day or 25 mg at bedtime as needed.
    • For nausea and vomiting:
      • Adults and teenagers—25 mg inserted into the rectum for the first dose, then 12.5 to 25 mg every four to six hours if needed.
      • Children younger than 2 years of age—Should not be used
      • Children 2 years of age and older—Your doctor will determine dose based on the weight and/or size of the child. Children usually are given 12.5 to 25 mg inserted into the rectum every four to six hours as needed.
    • For vertigo (dizziness):
      • Adults and teenagers—25 mg inserted into the rectum, two times a day as needed.
      • Children younger than 2 years of age—Should not be used
      • Children 2 years of age and older—Your doctor will determine dose based on the weight and/or size of the child. Children usually are given 12.5 to 25 mg inserted into the rectum two times a day as needed.
    • For use as a sedative:
      • Adults and teenagers—25 to 50 mg inserted into the rectum.
      • Children younger than 2 years of age—Should not be used
      • Children 2 years of age and older—Your doctor will determine dose based on the weight and/or size of the child. Children usually are given 12.5 to 25 mg inserted into the rectum.
  • For trimeprazine
  • For regular (short-acting) oral dosage forms (tablets or liquid):
    • For allergy symptoms:
      • Adults and teenagers—2.5 mg four times a day as needed.
      • Children younger than 2 years of age—Use and dose must be determined by your doctor.
      • Children 2 to 3 years of age—1.25 mg at bedtime or three times a day as needed.
      • Children 3 to 12 years of age—2.5 mg at bedtime or three times a day as needed.
  • For long-acting oral dosage forms (extended-release capsules):
    • For allergy symptoms:
      • Adults and teenagers—5 mg every twelve hours as needed.
      • Children younger than 6 years of age—Use and dose must be determined by your doctor.
      • Children 6 to 12 years of age—5 mg once a day as needed.

Missed dose—If you are taking this medicine regularly and you miss a dose, take it as soon as possible. However, if it is almost time for your next dose, skip the missed dose and go back to your regular dosing schedule. Do not double doses.

Storage—To store this medicine:

  • Keep out of the reach of children, since overdose may be very dangerous in children.
  • Store away from heat and direct light.
  • Do not store the capsule or tablet form of this medicine in the bathroom medicine cabinet, near the kitchen sink, or in other damp places. Heat or moisture may cause the medicine to break down.
  • Keep the liquid form of this medicine from freezing.
  • Do not keep outdated medicine or medicine no longer needed. Be sure that any discarded medicine is out of the reach of children.

Precautions While Using This Medicine

Tell the doctor in charge that you are taking this medicine before you have any skin tests for allergies. The results of the tests may be affected by this medicine.

When taking phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines on a regular basis, make sure your doctor knows if you are taking large amounts of aspirin at the same time (as for arthritis or rheumatism). Effects of too much aspirin, such as ringing in the ears, may be covered up by the antihistamine.

Phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines will add to the effects of alcohol and other CNS depressants (medicines that slow down the nervous system, possibly causing drowsiness). Some examples of CNS depressants are sedatives, tranquilizers, or sleeping medicine; prescription pain medicine or narcotics; barbiturates; medicine for seizures; muscle relaxants; or anesthetics, including some dental anesthetics. Check with your doctor before taking any of the above while you are using this medicine .

Check with your doctor right away if you have symptoms of pale or blue lips, fingernails, or skin, difficult or troubled breathing, irregular, fast, slow or shallow breathing or shortness of breath. These could be signs of a condition called respiratory depression.

Check with your doctor right away and stop taking your medicine (if directed by your doctor) if you have muscle rigidity, fever, difficult or fast breathing, seizures, fast heartbeat, increased sweating, loss of bladder control, unusually pale skin, or tiredness or weakness. These may be symptoms of a serious condition called neuroleptic malignant syndrome.

This medicine may cause some people to become drowsy or less alert than they are normally. Even if taken at bedtime, it may cause some people to feel drowsy or less alert on arising. Make sure you know how you react to the phenothiazine-derivative antihistamine you are taking before you drive, use machines, or do anything else that could be dangerous if you are not alert .

Phenothiazine-derivative antihistamines may cause dryness of the mouth, nose, and throat. For temporary relief of mouth dryness, use sugarless candy or gum, melt bits of ice in your mouth, or use a saliva substitute. However, if your mouth continues to feel dry for more than 2 weeks, check with your medical doctor or dentist. Continuing dryness of the mouth may increase the chance of dental disease, including tooth decay, gum disease, and fungus infections.

This medicine controls nausea and vomiting. For this reason, it may cover up some of the signs of overdose caused by other medicines or the symptoms of appendicitis. This will make it difficult for your doctor to diagnose these conditions. Make sure your doctor knows that you are taking this medicine if you have other symptoms of appendicitis such as stomach or lower abdominal pain, cramping, or soreness. Also, if you think you may have taken an overdose of any medicine, tell your doctor that you are taking this medicine.

Side Effects of This Medicine

Along with its needed effects, a medicine may cause some unwanted effects. Although not all of these side effects may occur, if they do occur they may need medical attention.

Check with your doctor as soon as possible if any of the following side effects occur:

Less common or rare

Sore throat and fever; unusual bleeding or bruising; unusual tiredness or weakness

Incidence not known

Abdominal or stomach pain; area rash; black, tarry stools; bleeding gums; blood in urine or stools; bloody nose; bluish skin or lips; chest pain or discomfort; chills; clay-colored stools; confusion about identity, place, and time; continuing ringing or buzzing or other unexplained noise in ears; convulsions; cough or hoarseness; dark urine; decreased awareness or responsiveness; difficult or troubled breathing; difficulty in speaking; drooling; fainting; fever with or without chills; fixed position of eye; general feeling of tiredness or weakness; headache; hearing loss; heavier menstrual periods; high fever; high or low blood pressure; hives or welts; hysteria; irregular, fast, slow, or shallow breathing; itching; large, hive-like swelling on face, eyelids, lips, tongue, throat, hands, legs, feet, sex organs; lightheadedness; loss of balance control; loss of bladder control; loss of strength or energy; lower back or side pain; menstrual periods; mimicry of speech or movements; muscle pain or weakness; muscle spasm or jerking of all extremities; muscle trembling, jerking or stiffness; mutism; nausea; negativism; not breathing; painful or difficult urination; pale or blue lips, fingernails, or skin; peculiar postures or movements, mannerisms, or grimacing; pinpoint red spots on skin; redness of skin; restlessness; seeing, hearing, or feeling things that are not there; severe muscle stiffness; severe muscle stiffness; severe sleepiness; shortness of breath; shuffling walk; slow or irregular heartbeat; sore throat; sores, ulcers, or white spots on lips or in mouth; sticking out of tongue; stiffness of limbs; sudden loss of consciousness; swollen glands; tiredness; trouble thinking, speaking, or walking; twisting movements of body; uncontrolled movements, especially of face, neck, and back; uncontrolled twisting movements of neck; unpleasant breath odor; unusual bleeding or bruising; unusual tiredness or weakness; unusual weak feeling; unusually pale skin; vomiting of blood; weakness, numbness or tingling in arms or legs; yellow eyes or skin

Symptoms of overdose

Clumsiness or unsteadiness; convulsions (seizures); drowsiness (severe); dryness of mouth, nose, or throat (severe); feeling faint; flushing or redness of face; hallucinations (seeing, hearing, or feeling things that are not there); muscle spasms (especially of neck and back); restlessness; shortness of breath or troubled breathing; shuffling walk; tic-like (jerky) movements of head and face; trembling and shaking of hands; trouble in sleeping

Other side effects may occur that usually do not need medical attention. These side effects may go away during treatment as your body adjusts to the medicine. However, check with your health care professional if any of the following side effects continue or are bothersome:

More common

Drowsiness (less common with methdilazine); thickening of mucus

Less common or rare

Blurred vision or any change in vision; burning or stinging of rectum (with rectal suppository); confusion; difficult or painful urination; dizziness; dryness of mouth, nose, or throat; fast heartbeat; feeling faint; increased sensitivity of skin to sun; increased sweating; loss of appetite; nightmares; ringing or buzzing in ears; skin rash; unusual excitement, nervousness, restlessness, or irritability

Incidence not known

blistering, crusting, irritation, itching, or reddening of skin; cracked, dry, scaly skin; double vision; false or unusual sense of well being; lack of coordination; nasal stuffiness; nervousness; noisy breathing; relaxed and calm; seeing double; sleepiness or unusual drowsiness; sleeplessness; swelling; tightness in chest; trouble sleeping; unable to sleep; vomiting; wheezing

Other side effects not listed above may also occur in some patients. If you notice any other effects, check with your health care professional.

Revised: 03/14/2005

The information contained in the Thomson Healthcare (Micromedex) products as delivered by Drugs.com is intended as an educational aid only. It is not intended as medical advice for individual conditions or treatment. It is not a substitute for a medical exam, nor does it replace the need for services provided by medical professionals. Talk to your doctor, nurse or pharmacist before taking any prescription or over the counter drugs (including any herbal medicines or supplements) or following any treatment or regimen. Only your doctor, nurse, or pharmacist can provide you with advice on what is safe and effective for you.

The use of the Thomson Healthcare products is at your sole risk. These products are provided "AS IS" and "as available" for use, without warranties of any kind, either express or implied. Thomson Healthcare and Drugs.com make no representation or warranty as to the accuracy, reliability, timeliness, usefulness or completeness of any of the information contained in the products. Additionally, THOMSON HEALTHCARE MAKES NO REPRESENTATION OR WARRANTIES AS TO THE OPINIONS OR OTHER SERVICE OR DATA YOU MAY ACCESS, DOWNLOAD OR USE AS A RESULT OF USE OF THE THOMSON HEALTHCARE PRODUCTS. ALL IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE OR USE ARE HEREBY EXCLUDED. Thomson Healthcare does not assume any responsibility or risk for your use of the Thomson Healthcare products.





Where can I get more information about Phenergan Fortis ? We recommend to use www.Drugs.com

Typical mistypes for Phenergan Fortis
ohenergan fortis, lhenergan fortis, -henergan fortis, 0henergan fortis, pgenergan fortis, pbenergan fortis, pnenergan fortis, pjenergan fortis, puenergan fortis, pyenergan fortis, phwnergan fortis, phsnergan fortis, phdnergan fortis, phrnergan fortis, ph4nergan fortis, ph3nergan fortis, phebergan fortis, phemergan fortis, phejergan fortis, phehergan fortis, phenwrgan fortis, phensrgan fortis, phendrgan fortis, phenrrgan fortis, phen4rgan fortis, phen3rgan fortis, pheneegan fortis, phenedgan fortis, phenefgan fortis, phenetgan fortis, phene5gan fortis, phene4gan fortis, phenerfan fortis, phenervan fortis, phenerban fortis, phenerhan fortis, pheneryan fortis, phenertan fortis, phenergzn fortis, phenergsn fortis, phenergwn fortis, phenergqn fortis, phenergab fortis, phenergam fortis, phenergaj fortis, phenergah fortis, phenergan dortis, phenergan cortis, phenergan vortis, phenergan gortis, phenergan tortis, phenergan rortis, phenergan firtis, phenergan fkrtis, phenergan flrtis, phenergan fprtis, phenergan f0rtis, phenergan f9rtis, phenergan foetis, phenergan fodtis, phenergan foftis, phenergan fottis, phenergan fo5tis, phenergan fo4tis, phenergan forris, phenergan forfis, phenergan forgis, phenergan foryis, phenergan for6is, phenergan for5is, phenergan fortus, phenergan fortjs, phenergan fortks, phenergan fortos, phenergan fort9s, phenergan fort8s, phenergan fortia, phenergan fortiz, phenergan fortix, phenergan fortid, phenergan fortie, phenergan fortiw, henergan fortis, penergan fortis, phnergan fortis, pheergan fortis, phenrgan fortis, phenegan fortis, pheneran fortis, phenergn fortis, phenerga fortis, phenerganfortis, phenergan ortis, phenergan frtis, phenergan fotis, phenergan foris, phenergan forts, phenergan forti, hpenergan fortis, pehnergan fortis, phneergan fortis, pheenrgan fortis, phenregan fortis, phenegran fortis, pheneragn fortis, phenergna fortis, phenerga nfortis, phenerganf ortis, phenergan ofrtis, phenergan frotis, phenergan fotris, phenergan forits, phenergan fortsi, pphenergan fortis, phhenergan fortis, pheenergan fortis, phennergan fortis, pheneergan fortis, phenerrgan fortis, phenerggan fortis, phenergaan fortis, phenergann fortis, phenergan fortis, phenergan ffortis, phenergan foortis, phenergan forrtis, phenergan forttis, phenergan fortiis, phenergan fortiss, etc.


© Copyright by drug-information.ru 2001-2012. All rights reserved