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Differin Cream - Dynacin and Breastfeeding

This page contains links to eMedTV Acne Articles containing information on subjects from Differin Cream to Dynacin and Breastfeeding. The information is organized alphabetically; the "Favorite Articles" contains the top articles on this page. Links in the box will take you directly to the articles; those same links are available with a short description further down the page.
Favorite Articles
Descriptions of Articles
  • Differin Cream
    If you have acne, your healthcare provider may recommend Differin Cream. This eMedTV Web article discusses this skin medication, explaining how to use it and what to discuss with your doctor. A link to more information is also included.
  • Differin Creme
    Differin is a prescribed medicine used for the treatment of acne. This eMedTV Web page takes a brief look at Differin cream, lotion, and gel, and provides a link to more detailed information. Differin creme is a common misspelling of Differin cream.
  • Differin Dosage
    As this eMedTV page explains, Differin is applied to the affected areas once daily just before bedtime. This article discusses the guidelines for Differin dosing, including important tips for when and how to use this acne medicine.
  • Differin Drug Interactions
    In general, Differin is not likely to cause serious interactions with other medications. This eMedTV resource further discusses possible drug interactions with Differin, explaining why you should talk to your doctor about any other skin products you use.
  • Differin Gel
    As this eMedTV page explains, if you are using Differin Gel for acne treatment, apply a thin amount on the affected area once daily just before bedtime. This article offers more details on this product, including possible side effects.
  • Differin Medication Information
    Differin is a prescription drug used to treat acne. This selection from the eMedTV Web library provides some basic information on the medication, including how Differin works, safety precautions, and potential side effects.
  • Differin Overdose
    Significant redness and peeling of the skin can occur if you use too much Differin (adapalene). This eMedTV resource offers more details on what to expect in the case of an overdose with this drug, including a discussion of possible treatment options.
  • Differin Patent Expiration
    As this eMedTV page explains, there are no generic versions of Differin available, as this drug is protected by patents. Expiration of these Differin patents is set to occur in May 2010. However, there are situations that may come up to extend that date.
  • Differin Side Effects
    Some of the most commonly reported side effects of Differin include dry skin, redness, and scaling. This eMedTV Web article describes other side effects to be aware of while using this product and explains what to do if serious problems occur.
  • Differin Uses
    The primary use of Differin is the treatment of acne in adults and children as young as 12 years old. This eMedTV article also outlines possible "off-label" reasons for using this drug, as well as an explanation of how it works.
  • Differin Warnings and Precautions
    Differin increases your sensitivity to sun, so be sure to use sunscreen while using this product. This eMedTV Web article takes an in-depth look at various warnings and precautions for Differin, including information on what your doctor needs to know.
  • Diffren
    If you have acne, your healthcare provider may prescribe Differin. This page of the eMedTV Web site offers a brief description of the drug, including dosing tips and side effects, and links to more information. Diffren is a common misspelling of Differin.
  • Difren
    Differin, a drug used to treat acne, works by slowing down the growth of skin cells. This eMedTV page offers a quick look at this medicine, including dosing tips and possible side effects. Difren is a common misspelling of Differin.
  • Does BenzaClin Expire?
    After three months of using BenzaClin to treat acne, throw away any unused portion. This page of the eMedTV Web site takes a closer look at whether BenzaClin expires and offers some important tips on how to use and store this acne medication.
  • Dorex
    Doryx is a prescription medicine used for treating and/or preventing various types of infections. This eMedTV segment covers specific Doryx uses, explains how the drug works, and lists some potential side effects. Dorex is a common misspelling of Doryx.
  • Doryx
    Doryx is a prescription antibiotic licensed to treat and/or prevent a number of infections. This eMedTV Web page discusses the drug's uses in more detail, describes how it works, and explains what side effects may occur with treatment.
  • Doryx 100 mg Tablets
    People who have been exposed to anthrax generally take a 100 mg Doryx tablet twice daily for 60 days. This eMedTV resource also offers Doryx dosing guidelines for the treatment of bacterial infections and for the prevention of malaria.
  • Doryx 150 mg Tablets
    Of the three strengths available, 150 mg Doryx tablets are the highest strength. This eMedTV resource lists other strengths available for this medication and explains how Doryx dosing works for both adults and children.
  • Doryx 75 mg Tablets
    There are currently three different strengths available for Doryx tablets (75 mg, 100 mg, and 150 mg). This eMedTV article offers Doryx dosage guidelines for the treatment and prevention of various conditions and explains how dosing works for children.
  • Doryx Dosage
    The recommended dosage of Doryx for preventing malaria in adults is 100 mg daily. This eMedTV resource also explains how dosing works for children and includes dosing guidelines for the treatment of bacterial infections and anthrax infections.
  • Doryx Drug Interactions
    If Doryx is taken in combination with warfarin, penicillin, or retinoids, drug interactions may occur. This eMedTV article lists other medicines that may interfere with Doryx and describes the potential risks of these drug interactions.
  • Doryx for Acne
    Many doctors may treat acne with the prescription antibiotic Doryx. This eMedTV page offers information on how this drug works for controlling severe acne and explains how Doryx may be better tolerated than other antibiotics approved for this use.
  • Doryx Medication Information
    Doryx is a prescription drug approved to treat and prevent different types of infections. This eMedTV Web page provides more information on Doryx, including details about the medication's specific uses and dosing guidelines.
  • Doryx Side Affects
    Potential side effects of Doryx include loss of appetite, diarrhea, and nausea. This eMedTV page also lists potentially serious side effects of the drug that may require medical attention. Doryx side affects is a common misspelling of Doryx side effects.
  • Doryx Side Effects
    Potential side effects of Doryx include loss of appetite, yeast infections, and diarrhea. This eMedTV article lists other possible side effects, including potentially serious side effects that may require immediate medical attention.
  • Doryx Tablets
    Doryx is an oral antibiotic used for treating certain infections, such as anthrax. This eMedTV Web page offers information on when and how to take the tablets and explains how Doryx works to inhibit the growth of bacteria.
  • Doryx Uses
    Doryx is approved for the treatment and/or prevention of a number of different infections. This eMedTV page discusses the uses of Doryx in more detail (including off-label uses) and describes how this antibiotic works to inhibit the growth of bacteria.
  • Doryx Warnings and Precautions
    To avoid damage to the esophagus while taking Doryx, take the drug with plenty of fluids. This eMedTV segment offers more warnings and precautions with Doryx, including information on what side effects or complications may occur with this medication.
  • Drug Interactions With Absorica
    Osteoporosis or high blood pressure in the skull may occur when combining Absorica with certain drugs. This eMedTV Web selection takes an in-depth look at other complications that may occur as a result of certain drug interactions with Absorica.
  • Drug Interactions With Amnesteem
    Certain herbal supplements and some prescription and nonprescription drugs can interfere with Amnesteem. This eMedTV page includes a description of other products that may cause drug interactions with Amnesteem and examines reactions that may occur.
  • Drug Interactions With Claravis
    Vitamin A, antibiotics, and even some herbal supplements can cause serious reactions with Claravis. This eMedTV Web page highlights specific products that can cause drug interactions with Claravis and explains ways to reduce your risk for problems.
  • Drug Interactions With Myorisan
    Using antibiotics or supplements with Myorisan may increase your risk for osteoporosis or other problems. This eMedTV page offers a detailed list of products that may cause drug interactions with Myorisan and describes the complications that may occur.
  • Drug Interactions With Sotret
    As explained in this eMedTV Web selection, problems like osteoporosis or high blood pressure in the skull may occur when Sotret is taken with certain other drugs. This article contains a list of the products that may cause interactions with Sotret.
  • Drug Interactions With Zenatane
    As explained in this eMedTV page, there are a number of drugs that could cause serious interactions with Zenatane, so it's important to talk to your healthcare provider before starting this acne treatment. This article describes problems that may occur.
  • Duac
    Duac is a skin gel prescribed to treat acne. This Web selection from the eMedTV archives provides an overview of this medicine, including details on how it works to kill acne-causing bacteria, potential side effects, dosing tips, and more.
  • Duac Acne Medication Information
    Available by prescription only, Duac is a medicine used to treat acne. This page of the eMedTV Web site offers more information on this acne medication, including how Duac works, safety precautions, dosing tips, and potential side effects.
  • Duac and Acne
    A healthcare provider may prescribe Duac for acne treatment. This eMedTV page further explores this skin gel, including information on how it works and how long it takes to notice an improvement in your acne. A link to more details is also included.
  • Duac and Breastfeeding
    It is unknown if Duac (clindamycin/benzoyl peroxide) passes through breast milk. This eMedTV article explains how no research has been done on breastfeeding while using Duac, and why the manufacturer advises nursing women to not take the drug.
  • Duac and Pregnancy
    If you are pregnant, tell your doctor before using Duac (clindamycin/benzoyl peroxide). This eMedTV article explains why it may not be safe to use Duac during pregnancy. This page also offers information on what the manufacturer of the drug recommends.
  • Duac Dosage
    The standard dose of Duac is to apply a thin amount of the skin gel on the affected areas once daily. This eMedTV resource further explores specific dosing guidelines for this drug. A list of important tips for using this acne medicine is also provided.
  • Duac Drug Interactions
    You may not be able to use certain skin products along with Duac, as it may cause severe skin irritation. This eMedTV page lists some of the drugs that may cause negative interactions with Duac, including erythromycin and other topical acne medicines.
  • Duac Overdose
    Seek medical care if you have used too much Duac (clindamycin/benzoyl peroxide) or taken it by mouth. This eMedTV resource describes possible symptoms of a Duac overdose, including details on how a doctor may treat any complications that occur.
  • Duac Side Effects
    Dry skin, redness, and burning are among the possible side effects of Duac. This eMedTV Web article lists several other possible reactions to this acne skin gel, including potentially serious problems that require immediate medical attention.
  • Duac Topical Gel
    As this eMedTV page discusses, Duac is a topical gel, which means it is applied directly to the skin. This article offers more details on how to use this product to treat acne and describes possible side effects. A link to more details is also included.
  • Duac Uses
    Duac skin gel is prescribed for treating mild-to-moderately severe acne in adults and adolescents. This eMedTV page further describes specific uses for Duac, including possible off-label (unapproved) uses, and offers an explanation of how this drug works.
  • Duac Warnings and Precautions
    You should not use Duac if you have certain allergies, ulcerative colitis, or Crohn's disease. This eMedTV page takes an in-depth look at other important precautions and warnings for Duac, including a list of potential problems this skin gel may cause.
  • Duack
    Used to treat mild-to-moderately severe acne, Duac works by killing acne-causing bacteria. This eMedTV Web page provides a brief overview of this medicine, including dosing information and possible side effects. Duack is a common misspelling of Duac.
  • Dynacin
    If you have an infection that is caused by bacteria, you may benefit from an antibiotic called Dynacin. This eMedTV segment presents an overview of this prescription drug, with details on how to take it, possible side effects, drug warnings, and more.
  • Dynacin and Breastfeeding
    The manufacturer of Dynacin warns against using the drug while breastfeeding. However, as this eMedTV Web page explains, some experts believe that it may be safe if used on a short-term basis. This article takes a closer look at this topic.
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