The thing with. Athlete's foot is fungal spores live 30 days, so you must treat it for at least that long, even if it clears up in a few days. Also, there is a genetic predisposition to some fungi. If you're one of those people, you should be applying a cream daily FOREVER. Lotrimin, Lamisil and Tinactin (tolnaftate) are my personal favorites (in that order). Use the cream, not the gel or powder or spray, and use a tiny am.
Variety of products. Most topical antifungals will work on athlete's foot if use properly. My favorite is a product that contains Lamisil (terbinafine). The problem with athelete's foot is that it usually returns. Use topical as needed. Keep it handy for reoccurrence.
There are many. I prefer otc lamisi.
Try. Athletes foot cream....If you are right, it should work.
OTC cream. There aare many over the counter creams such as lotrimine af to treat athletes foot, but to be sure it's athletes foot you should be diagnosed by your local foot doc.
Antifungal creams. Tinea pedis, or athlete's foot, is caused by a fungus (often by t. Rubrum fungus) that can be on locker room floors or other people's footwear. If the fungus is able to take hold on the skin cells and start growing, one will get the athlete's foot rash. Tinea pedis should be treated to relieve symptoms and also to prevent it from spreading to the toenails. Lotrimin (clotrimazole) af cream works for all ages.
Athlete's foot. First, it's important to keep their feet dry, especially between toes. Avoid sweaty or wet socks as much as possible. It's good to have at least 2 pairs of shoes so they can dry out for a day between wearings. Several nonrx creams are available, like clotrimazole, miconazole, terbinafine, and others. They're applied sparingly twice a day.
Topical antifungals. You have to be careful to make sure which are okay for kids. Some have studies with kids - others do not.