Fluor-I-strip A.T. ophthalmic strips 1 mg

Composition (Per Strip):

Diagnostic dye: Fluorescein Sodium 1 mg

Preservative: Chlorobutanol (chloral derivative) 0.5%

Surface active agent: Polysorbate 80

Buffering agents: Potassium Chloride, Boric Acid, Sodium Carbonate

Description :   FLUOR-I-STRIP-A.T. consists of sterile ophthalmic strips, specially prepared for diagnostic use in applanation tonometry.

Indications :   For staining the anterior segment of the eye when:

a)delineating a corneal injury, herpetic lesion or foreign body,

b)determining the site of an intraocular injury,

c)fitting contact lenses,

d)making the fluorescein test to ascertain postoperative closure of the sclerocorneal (also referred to as corneoscleral) wound in delayed anterior chamber reformation,

e)making the lacrimal drainage test.

Directions for Use :   To open envelope, grasp pull-tabs firmly and separate slowly. Separate the two strips by tearing off white tab end. Anesthetize the eyes. Retract upper lid and touch tip of strip to the bulbar conjunctiva on the temporal side until an adequate amount of stain is available for a clearly defined end-point reading.

Warning :   Never use fluorescein while the patient is wearing soft contact lenses because the lenses may become stained. Whenever fluorescein is used, flush the eyes with sterile, normal saline solution, and wait at least one hour before replacing the lenses.

Storage :   Store at room temperature (approximately 25°C).

How Supplied :   Boxes of 300 strips, 2 in each envelope NDC 24208-391-83

Manufactured by

Wyeth-Ayerst Laboratories

Rouses Point, NY 12979

Marketed by

Bausch & Lomb Incorporated

Tampa, FL 33637

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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