HALLS PLUS Cough Suppressant/Oral Anesthetic Drops (Pfizer Consumer Group)
Active Ingredients: Each drop contains Menthol 10 mg.
Purposes: Cough suppressant, Oral anesthetic
Uses: temporarily relieves: • cough due to a cold • occasional minor irritation or sore throat
Sore throat warning: if sore throat is severe, persists for more than 2 days, is accompanied or followed by fever, headache, rash, swelling, nausea, or vomiting, consult a doctor promptly. These may be serious.
Ask a doctor before use if you have • persistent or chronic cough such as occurs with smoking, asthma, or emphysema • cough accompanied by excessive phlegm (mucus)
Stop use and ask a doctor if • cough persists for more than 1 week, tends to recur, or is accompanied by fever, rash, or persistent headache. These could be signs of a serious condition. • sore mouth does not improve in 7 days • irritation, pain, or redness persists or worsens
Keep out of reach of children.
Directions: • adults and children 5 years and over: dissolve 1 drop slowly in the mouth. Repeat every hour as needed. • children under 5 years: ask a doctor
Inactive Ingredients: MENTHO-LYPTUS: carrageenan, flavors, glucose syrup, glycerin, partially hydrogenated cottonseed oil, pectin, soy lecithin, sucrose. CHERRY: blue 2, carrageenan, flavors, glucose syrup, glycerin, partially hydrogenated cottonseed oil, pectin, red 40, soy lecithin, sucrose. HONEY-LEMON: beta carotene, carrageenan, flavors, glucose syrup, glycerin, honey, partially hydrogenated cottonseed oil, pectin, soy lecithin, sucrose.
Halls Plus Cough Suppressant / Throat Drops are available in single sticks of 10 drops each and in bags of 25 drops. They are available in three flavors: Regular Mentho-Lyptus, Cherry and Honey-Lemon.
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.