Generic Name: ACETAMINOPHEN - ORAL Pronounced: (a-SEET-a-MIN-oh-fen) Tylenol Sore Throat Oral Overdose
If overdose is suspected, contact your local poison
control center or emergency room immediately. US residents can call the US
national poison hotline at 1-800-222-1222. Canadian residents should call their
local poison control center directly. Symptoms of overdose may include nausea,
vomiting, unusual sweating, burning pain in the throat and stomach, ringing in
the ears, rapid/shallow breathing, irregular/fast heartbeat, change in the
amount of urine, confusion, agitation, seizures, or loss of
Tylenol Sore Throat Oral Missed Dose
If you take this medication regularly and miss a dose,
take it as soon as you remember. If it is near the time of the next dose, skip
the missed dose and resume your usual dosing schedule. Do not double the dose
to catch up.
Tylenol Sore Throat Oral Notes
Do not share this medication with oth...
Generic Name: DEXTROMETHORPHAN/DECONGESTANT/ACETAMINOPHEN -
ORAL Triaminic Cough-Sore Throat Oral Uses
This combination medication is used to temporarily treat
symptoms caused by the common cold, flu, allergies, or other breathing
illnesses (such as sinusitis, bronchitis). Dextromethorphan is a cough
suppressant that affects a certain part of the brain, reducing the urge to
cough. Acetaminophen (APAP) is a non-aspirin pain reliever and fever reducer.
Antihistamines help relieve watery eyes, itchy eyes/nose/throat, runny nose,
This medication is not usually used for ongoing coughs
from smoking, asthma, or other long-term breathing problems (such as
emphysema), or for coughs with a lot of mucus, unless directed by your
Cough-and-cold products have not been shown to be safe or
effective in children younger than 6 years. Therefore, do not use this product
to treat cold symptoms in children younger than 6 yea...
A hiccup is an unintentional movement (spasm) of the diaphragm, the muscle at the base of the lungs. The spasm is followed by quick closing of the vocal cords, which produces a distinctive sound.
Hiccups often start for no apparent reason and usually disappear after a few minutes. Rarely, hiccups can last for days, weeks, or months. Hiccups are common and normal in newborns and infants.
Disease or disorder that irritates the nerves that control the diaphragm (such as pleurisy or pneumonia )
Hot and spicy foods or liquids
Stroke or tumor affecting the brain
There may be no obvious cause for hiccups.
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