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Miconazole Injection : Uses, Dosage, Contraindications, Side Effects, Overdose

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BRAND NAME :  Miconazole Injection

Brand Names:

Monistat

About your treatment:

Your doctor has ordered miconazole, an antifungal antibiotic, to help treat your infection. The drug will be added to an intravenous fluid that will drip through a needle or catheter placed in your vein for 30-60 or more minutes (depending on your dose), three times a day. Miconazole is used to treat many kinds of infections, including lung, blood, and skin infections. This medication is sometimes prescribed for other uses; ask your doctor or pharmacist for more information. Your health care provider (doctor, nurse, or pharmacist) may measure the effectiveness and side effects of your treatment using laboratory tests and physical examinations. It is important to keep all appointments with your doctor and the laboratory. The length of treatment depends on how your infection and symptoms respond to the medication.

Precautions:

Before administering miconazole, tell your doctor and pharmacist if you are allergic to miconazole or any other drugs. tell your doctor and pharmacist what prescription and nonprescription medications you are taking, especially antibiotics and vitamins. tell your doctor if you have or have ever had liver or gastrointestinal disease (especially colitis). tell your doctor if you are pregnant, plan to become pregnant, or are breast-feeding. If you become pregnant while taking miconazole, call your doctor.

Administering your medication:

Before you administer miconazole, look at the solution closely. It should be clear and free of floating material. Gently squeeze the bag or observe the solution container to make sure there are no leaks. Do not use the solution if it is discolored, if it contains particles, or if the bag or container leaks. Use a new solution, but show the damaged one to your health care provider. It is important that you use your medication exactly as directed. Do not stop your therapy on your own for any reason because your infection could worsen and result in hospitalization. Do not change your dosing schedule without talking to your health care provider. Your health care provider may tell you to stop your infusion if you have a mechanical problem (such as a blockage in the tubing, needle, or catheter); if you have to stop an infusion, call your health care provider immediately so your therapy can continue.

Side effects:

Although side effects from miconazole are not common, they can occur. Tell your health care provider if any of these symptoms are severe or do not go away: upset stomach vomiting diarrhea fever drowsiness decreased appetite anxiety blurred vision dry eyes headache bitter taste If you experience any of the following symptoms, call your health care provider immediately: pain, swelling, warmth, and redness at the injection site rash itching unusual bleeding or bruising irregular heartbeat facial swelling difficulty breathing

Storing your medication:

Your health care provider probably will give you a several-day supply of miconazole at a time. If you are receiving miconazole intravenously (in your vein), you probably will be told to store it at room temperature. Store your medication only as directed. Make sure you understand what you need to store your medication properly. Keep your supplies in a clean, dry place when you are not using them, and keep all medications and supplies out of reach of children. Your health care provider will tell you how to throw away used needles, syringes, tubing, and containers to avoid accidental injury.

In case of overdose:

In case of overdose, call your local poison control center. If the victim has collapsed or is not breathing, call local emergency services at 911.

Signs of infection:

You should be aware of the symptoms of infection in case your infection worsens or a new infection develops. If you notice any of the following symptoms, tell your health care provider as soon as possible: fever unusual tiredness or weakness chills shaking nighttime sweating loss of appetite If you are receiving miconazole in your vein or under your skin, you need to know the symptoms of a catheter-related infection (an infection where the needle enters your vein or skin). If you experience any of these effects near your intravenous catheter, tell your health care provider as soon as possible: tenderness warmth irritation drainage redness swelling pain

More information:    Miconazole Injection








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