BALMEX
Medicated Plus™ Baby Powder (GlaxoSmithKline Consumer)


Description

Balmex Medicated Plus™ Baby Powder helps prevent and treat diaper rash with cornstarch (86.9%) and zinc oxide (10%), plus it contains WATER LOCK, a patented, safe, super absorbing ingredient that helps keep your baby dry.

Indications and Uses:   Balmex Medicated Plus Baby Powder helps treat and prevent diaper rash, protects chafed skin associated with diaper rash and helps protect from wetness. The cornstarch and zinc oxide based formulation provides a protective barrier on the skin against the natural causes of irritation, a super absorbing starch copolymer which allows our formula to absorb 2 times more moisture than cornstarch alone.

Directions:   Change wet and soiled diapers promptly, cleanse the diaper area, and allow to dry. Apply powder liberally as often as necessary, with each diaper change, especially at bedtime or anytime when exposure to wet diapers may be prolonged. Apply powder close to the body away from the child's face. Carefully shake the powder into the diaper or into the hand and apply to diaper area.

Warnings:  Avoid contact with eyes. Keep powder away from child's face to avoid inhalation, which can cause breathing problems. For external use only. Do not use on broken skin. If condition worsens or does not improve within 7 days, contact a physician. Keep out of reach of children. If swallowed, get medical help or contact a Poison Control Center right away.

Active Ingredients:   Topical starch (cornstarch) 86.9%. zinc oxide 10%.

Inactive Ingredients:   Fragrance, Starch Copolymer (WATER LOCK), Tribasic Calcium Phosphate

How Supplied

13 oz. (368g.) Bottle

WATER LOCK is a registered trademark of Grain Processing Corporation

PRODUCT PHOTO(S):

NOTE: These photos can be used only for identification by shape, color, and imprint. They do not depict actual or relative size.

The product samples shown here have been supplied by the manufacturer. While every effort has been made to assure accurate reproduction, please remember that any visual identification should be considered preliminary. In cases of poisoning or suspected overdosage, the drug's identity should be verified by chemical analysis.
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