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Medications Used To Treat Allergic Rhinits
Several: The options depend upon age. Oral second generation antihistamines are unlikely to be sedating (zyrtec, claritin, or allegra). Nasal steroid and antihistamine sprays can be very helpful for symptoms of allergic rhinitis. Leukotriene inhibitors such as singulair (montelukast) block allergic inflammatory chemicals. These all have a good safety record. Allergy shots can help with moderate to severe allergy. ...Read moreSee 6 more doctor answers
This is a symptomatic disorder of the nose characterized by inflamed nasal mucosa. Groupings of rhinitis exist triggered by infection, allergy, non-allergic triggers/exposure, meds, immune disorder, and/or structural problems in the nose. Symptoms can include itching, sneezing, congestion, watery/mucoid drainage, post-nasal drainage with sore throat, ear ...Read more
Possibly: In 2010, a systematic review of studies assessing antipsychotics for anxiety was performed. Results showed that quetiapine, but not Olanzapine or risperidone, was effecive in some of the trials. However, there were side effects (weight gain, sedation) that need to be considered. Also, quetiapine is not one of the long-lasting injectable anti-psychotics. ...Read more
Gonorrhea: In the summer of 2012, the CDC updated the guidelines again - recommending that all gonorrhea cases be treated with injectable, rather than oral, antibiotics. Also, because Chlamydia is so often also present, it is recommended to always treat for that, too. Best wishes to you! ...Read more
Can asthma meds (inhaled cortisteroids) be used to treat frequent attacks of angioedema with swollen airways?
See below: Medications which impact the inflammatory activity of the disease are often called "disease modifying therapies". These are medications for the long haul, to reduce the impact and frequency of relapses, and slow brain volume loss. Other classes of medications target symptoms due to MS (such as steroids) but do not alter the course of the disease itself. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
See Cochran review: Authors' conclusions: "the available data on Olanzapine and Risperidone are too limited to draw any conclusions. Monotherapy with quetiapine seems to be efficacious in reducing symptoms of generalised anxiety disorder and this effect may be similar to that of antidepressants. However, quetiapine's efficacy must be weighed against its lower tolerability (e.g., weight gain and sedation).". ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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