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Tramadol

Tramadol (INN) (pronounced) is an atypical opioid which is a centrally acting analgesic, used for treating moderate to severe pain. It is a synthetic agent, as a 4-phenyl-piperidine analogue of codeine,[1][2] and appears to have actions on the GABAergic, noradrenergic and serotonergic systems. Tramadol was developed by the German pharmaceutical company Grünenthal GmbH in the last years of 1970s and marketed under the trade name Tramal. Grünenthal has also cross licensed the drug to many other pharmaceutical companies that market it under various names.

- Tramadol HCL
- Topiramate
- Miconazole Nitrate
- Cetirizine Di Chloride
- Cinnarizine
- Diphenhydramine HCL
- Fexofenadine HCL
- Levocetirizine
- Levocetirizine Chloride
- Amlodipine Maleate
- Carvidilol
- Clopidogrel Bisulphate
- Losartan Potassium
- Trimetazidine Dichloride
- Meloxicam
- Esomeprazole Magnesium Trihydrate
- Omeprazole
- Bisacodyl
- Sildenafil Citrate
- Calcium Glycerophosphate
- Sodium Glycerophosphate
- Rafoxanide
- Closantel Sodium
- Tramadol Hydrochloride
- Fluconazole
- Cetirizine Di HCL
- Cetirizine HydroChloride
- Diphenhydramine Hydrochloride
- Fexofenadine
- Fexofenadine Chloride
- Levocetirizine HCL
- Amlodipine
- Amlodipine Besylate
- Clopidogrel
- Clopidogrel Hydrogen Sulphate
- Trimetazidine 2HCL
- Etoricoxib
- Alendronate Sodium Trihydrate
- Lansoprazole
- Omeprazole Powder
- Docusate Sodium
- Glycerophosphate
- Magnesium Glycerophosphate
- Dinitolmide
- Oxyclozanide


  Tramadol HCL

Tramadol is usually marketed as the hydrochloride salt (tramadol hydrochloride) and is available in both injectable (intravenous and/or intramuscular) and oral preparations. It is also available in conjunction with paracetamol (acetaminophen).

Doses range from 50-400 mg daily, with up to 600 mg daily when given IV/IM. The formulation containing APAP contains 37.5 mg of tramadol and 325 mg of paracetamol, intended for oral administration with a common dosing recommendation of one or two tabs every four to six hours



  Tramadol Hydrochloride

Unlike most other opioids, Tramadol is not considered a controlled substance in many countries (the U.S. and Australia, among others), and is available with a normal prescription. Tramadol is also available over-the-counter without prescription in a few countries. Tramadol is sometimes mistakenly classified as a non-opioid analgesic, because its abuse liability is lower than that of other opioids and because it has multiple mechanisms of action (including, but not limited to mu-opioid activity).



  Topiramate

Topiramate (brand name Topamax) is an anticonvulsant drug produced by Ortho-McNeil Neurologics, a division of Johnson & Johnson. Generic versions are available in Canada and were FDA approved in September 2006 .[1] It was discovered in 1979 by Drs. Bruce E. Maryanoff and Joseph F. Gardocki during their research work in McNeil Pharmaceutical.[2][3][4] This drug is used to treat epilepsy in both children and adults. In children it is also indicated for treatment of Lennox-Gastaut syndrome (a disorder that causes seizures and developmental delay). It is also Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approved for, and now most frequently prescribed for, the prevention of migraines.



  Fluconazole

Olanzapine (Zyprexa, Zyprexa Zydis, Zalasta, Zolafren, Olzapin, or in combination with fluoxetine Symbyax) is an atypical antipsychotic, approved by the FDA for the treatment of: schizophrenia on 1996-09-30; depressive episodes associated with bipolar disorder, as part of the Symbyax formulation, on 2003-12-24; acute manic episodes and maintenance treatment in bipolar disorder on 2004-01-14. Off-label uses are listed below.



  Miconazole Nitrate

Miconazole is an imidazole antifungal agent, developed by Janssen Pharmaceutica, and commonly applied topically (to the skin) or mucus membranes to cure fungal infections. It works by inhibiting the synthesis of ergosterol, a critical component of fungal cell membranes. It can also be used against certain species of Leishmania protozoa (which are a type of unicellular parasite), as these also contain ergosterol in their cell membranes. In addition to its antifungal and antiparasitic actions, it also has some limited antibacterial properties



  Cetirizine Di HCL

Cetirizine hydrochloride, an antihistamine, (pronounced) is a major metabolite of hydroxyzine, and a racemic selective H1 receptor antagonist used in the treatment of allergies, hay fever, angioedema, and urticaria. The structural similarity of cetirizine to hydroxyzine, and its derivation from piperazine, attribute similar adverse reactions and properties to other piperazine derivatives.



  Cetirizine Di Chloride

Cetirizine hydrochloride, an antihistamine, (pronounced) is a major metabolite of hydroxyzine, and a racemic selective H1 receptor antagonist used in the treatment of allergies, hay fever, angioedema, and urticaria. The structural similarity of cetirizine to hydroxyzine, and its derivation from piperazine, attribute similar adverse reactions and properties to other piperazine derivatives.



  Cetirizine HydroChloride

Cetirizine hydrochloride, an antihistamine, (pronounced) is a major metabolite of hydroxyzine, and a racemic selective H1 receptor antagonist used in the treatment of allergies, hay fever, angioedema, and urticaria. The structural similarity of cetirizine to hydroxyzine, and its derivation from piperazine, attribute similar adverse reactions and properties to other piperazine derivatives.



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