Triaminic chest nasal congestion liquid
(in each 5 mL, 1 teaspoon): Purpose:
USP, 50 mg Expectorant
USP, 15 mg Nasal decongestant
Uses: ·temporarily relieves
- chest congestion by loosening phlegm (mucus) to help clear bronchial passageways
- nasal and sinus congestion
Do not use ·in a child who is taking a prescription monoamine oxidase inhibitor (MAOI) (certain drugs for depression, psychiatric or emotional conditions, or Parkinson's disease), or for 2 weeks after stopping the MAOI drug. If you do not know if the child's prescription drug contains an MAOI, ask a doctor or pharmacist before giving this product.
Ask a doctor before use if the child has
· heart disease · high blood pressure
· thyroid disease · diabetes · glaucoma
- a breathing problem such as asthma or chronic bronchitis
- cough that occurs with too much phlegm (mucus) or chronic cough that lasts
When using this product
- do not exceed recommended dosage
Stop use and ask a doctor if
- nervousness, dizziness, or sleeplessness occur
- symptoms do not improve within 7 days or occur with a fever
- cough persists for more than 7 days, comes back, or occurs with a fever, rash, or persistent headache. These could be signs of a serious condition.
Keep out of reach of children. In case of overdose, get medical help or contact a poison control center right away.
· take every 4 to 6 hours; not to exceed 4 doses in 24 hours or as directed by a doctor
- contains no aspirin
- store at controlled room temperature 20-25°C (68-77°F)
Inactive Ingredients: benzoic acid, D&C Yellow 10, disodium edetate, FD&C Yellow 6, flavors, glycerin, polyethylene glycol, purified water, sorbitol, sucrose
Questions? call 1-800-452-0051 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
4 fl oz bottle
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.