Generic Name: AMOXICILLIN/CLAVULANIC ACID SUSPENSION -
ORAL Pronounced: (a-MOX-i-SIL-in/KLAV-ue-LAN-ik AS-id) Amoxicillin-Pot Clavulanate Oral Precautions
Before taking this product, tell your doctor or pharmacist
if you are allergic to amoxicillin or clavulanic acid; or to penicillin or
cephalosporin antibiotics; or if you have any other allergies. This product may
contain inactive ingredients, which can cause allergic reactions or other
problems. Talk to your pharmacist for more details.
Before using this medication, tell the doctor or
pharmacist your medical history, especially of:
liver disease (including liver problems caused by previous
use of amoxicillin/clavulanic acid)
a certain type of viral infection (infectious
This medication may contain aspartame. If you have
phenylketonuria (PKU) or any other condition that requires you to limit/avoid
aspartame (or phenylalanine) in your...
Like asthma, allergies have been around since the beginning of mankind. Yet unlike asthma, allergies weren't defined until recently. Still, there are some historical accounts that make us think that allergies, like asthma, were recognized by ancient civilizations.
Perhaps the first known recording of an allergic reaction occurred in ancient Egypt. About 2640 B.C. King Menses of Egypt was reported to have died after being stung by a wasp. Right around this time a Middle Eastern Physician named El-Razi observed redness and swelling of the nasal passages in some of his patients, and what he described in his writings were what we would now consider allergic rhinitis or hay fever. Yet those terms weren't used until the 19th and 20th centuries.
Arnoldo Cantani, in his book, " Pediatric Allergy, Asthma and Immunology ," (2000, New York, page 724) describes how Caesar Augustus suffered from asthma and seasonal rhini...
<p><strong>What Is Allergic Rhinitis?</strong></p>
<p>Allergic rhinitis and related nasal or upper respiratory conditions involve inflammation of the mucous membranes in the nasal passages, caused by a hypersensitive response of the immune system to an airborne allergen or irritant. The specific allergens that trigger allergic rhinitis (commonly called hay fever, though neither hay or fever play a role) vary from person to person and often include pollen, mold, animal dander, or dust. There are two main types of allergic rhinitis: seasonal (spring through fall) and perennial (all-year long). Seasonal allergic rhinitis often is caused by outdoor allergens (mold spores and pollen from trees, grasses, and weeds) and perennial allergic rhinitis is an allergic reaction to indoor allergens (dust mites, mold spores, and animal proteins like saliva and cat dander).</p>
<p>Symptoms can occur at any age but usually first appear between ages 10 and 20,...
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