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Posted 8 Apr 2015 by Drugs.com
WEDNESDAY, April 8, 2015 – Preliminary lab research suggests a hay fever drug that costs about 50 cents a pill has the potential to treat hepatitis C, a stubborn disease that has spawned drugs that sell for $1,000 a dose. It's too early to know if the antihistamine chlorcyclizine HCI will work in people as a treatment for hepatitis C. Still, the new research suggests that "the drug blocks the virus getting into cells and is different from the current hepatitis C drugs, which block viral replication," said study co-author Dr. T. Jake Liang, a senior investigator with the U.S. National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases. Moreover, "this drug complements the existing hepatitis C drugs and can be used in combination with them," Liang added. Hepatitis C often leads to serious liver complications such as cirrhosis. Some expensive new medications are "astonishingly ... Read more
Related support groups: Hepatitis C, Poly-Tussin, Dallergy, Chlorcyclizine, Biclora, Nasotuss, Biclora-D, Notuss-NXD, Mantadil, Chlorcyclizine/pseudoephedrine, Chlorcyclizine/codeine/pseudoephedrine, Ahist, Chlophedianol/chlorcyclizine, Chlorcyclizine/codeine/phenylephrine, NasOpen, Notuss-NX, Chlorcyclizine/Hydrocortisone, Chlorcyclizine/phenylephrine, Chlorcyclizine/codeine, Chlophedianol/chlorcyclizine/pseudoephedrine
Posted 20 Oct 2014 by Drugs.com
MONDAY, Oct. 20, 2014 – A child receives the wrong medication or the wrong dosage every eight minutes in the United States, according to a recent study. Nearly 700,000 children under 6 years old experienced an out-of-hospital medication error between 2002 and 2012. Out of those episodes, one out of four children was under a year old. As the age of children decreased, the likelihood of an error increased, the study found. Though 94 percent of the mistakes didn't require medical treatment, the errors led to 25 deaths and about 1,900 critical care admissions, according to the study. "Even the most conscientious parents make errors," said lead author Dr. Huiyun Xiang, director of the Center for Pediatric Trauma Research at Nationwide Children's Hospital in Columbus, Ohio. That conscientiousness may even lead to one of the most common errors: Just over a quarter of these mistakes involved a ... Read more
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