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Precautions and Warnings With Imipramine Hydrochloride - RSV Disease

This page contains links to eMedTV Kids Articles containing information on subjects from Precautions and Warnings With Imipramine Hydrochloride to RSV Disease. The information is organized alphabetically; the "Favorite Articles" contains the top articles on this page. Links in the box will take you directly to the articles; those same links are available with a short description further down the page.
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  • Precautions and Warnings With Imipramine Hydrochloride
    This eMedTV Web page offers precautions and warnings with imipramine hydrochloride to be aware of prior to beginning treatment. For example, you should be aware of possible side effects, such as dizziness or lightheadedness.
  • Precautions and Warnings With IPV
    People who are moderately or severely ill should wait to receive the IPV vaccine. This segment from the eMedTV Web site includes other IPV warning and precautions, and provides important information on who should not get vaccinated.
  • Precautions and Warnings With Isotretinoin
    Isotretinoin may cause high triglycerides or psychological problems, and can make some conditions worse. This eMedTV page offers other important precautions and warnings with isotretinoin, including information on who should avoid the medication.
  • Precautions and Warnings With Pimecrolimus
    If you have any type of skin condition, make sure you tell your doctor before using pimecrolimus. This eMedTV article lists other important pimecrolimus warnings and precautions, including what to do if your symptoms have not improved within six weeks.
  • Precautions and Warnings With the Pneumococcal Conjugate Vaccine
    If your child has an immune-suppressing condition, pneumococcal conjugate vaccine may not be as effective. This eMedTV page lists other pneumococcal conjugate vaccine warnings and precautions, and offers information on who should not get vaccinated.
  • Precautions and Warnings With the Pneumococcal Polysaccharide Vaccine
    This eMedTV selection covers various precautions and warnings for the pneumococcal polysaccharide vaccine, such as postponing your dosage if you are moderately to severely ill. This article also talks about who should avoid the vaccine entirely.
  • Precautions and Warnings With the Varicella Vaccine
    Some people develop a chickenpox-like rash after getting the varicella vaccine. This eMedTV resource contains more warnings and precautions for the varicella vaccine, including important information on who should not get vaccinated.
  • Prepare to Be Surprised
    You may hate squash, but it might be your baby's favorite. The latest sweet and fruity "dessert" baby food may sound delicious to you, but your baby may not like it at all. Furthermore, you'd be hard pressed to find any adult even willing to try baby food meats, but many babies gobble them up. Try not to assume that you know what your baby will love or hate. Most of the time, you'll probably guess correctly. But your baby will surprise you every once in a while.
  • Preventing Concussions
    So while you can't always prevent an injury, there are ways to help minimize your child's chances of getting a concussion. Insist that they always wear the appropriate safety equipment for their sport (helmets, padding, shin guards, eye and mouth guards, etc.) and that it fits correctly and is taken care of. Have them pay attention to both the rules of the game and their coach's or instructor's advice. Teach kids the signs of concussion and encourage them to report any problems right away.
  • Preventing Fever Blisters
    To prevent fever blisters, avoid direct contact with people who have an active infection. This article on the eMedTV Web site contains other prevention strategies, including tips on preventing recurrent breakouts.
  • Preventing Head Lice
    Avoiding head lice involves avoiding potential sources of infestation, such as combs, hats, and beds. This eMedTV resource offers additional head lice prevention measures, including ones for schools and daycare centers.
  • Prevnar 13
    Prevnar 13 is a routine childhood vaccine that helps prevent pneumococcal disease. This eMedTV segment takes an in-depth look at how the vaccine works and tells you what you need to know about side effects, safety precautions, and more.
  • Prevnar 13 Dosage
    As explained in this eMedTV segment, Prevnar 13 is given as one to four doses, depending on the age when the first dose is given. This page takes an in-depth look at the dosing schedule for this vaccine, with information on how it is typically injected.
  • Prevnar 13 Drug Interactions
    Warfarin and heparin are two of the drugs that can potentially interact with Prevnar 13. This eMedTV resource looks at other medications that can interfere with the vaccine, with information on the problems that may occur as a result.
  • Prevnar 13 Side Effects
    Redness, swelling, and tenderness at the injection site are common side effects of Prevnar 13. This eMedTV selection describes the various reactions that may occur after your child is vaccinated, including what to do if serious side effects occur.
  • Prevnar 13 Uses
    As this eMedTV page explains, Prevnar 13 protects against 13 different types of Streptococcus pneumoniae bacteria. This article takes a closer look at the uses of Prevnar 13, with details on who can receive it, how it works, "off-label" uses, and more.
  • Prevnar 13 Vaccine Information
    Prevnar 13 is a newer version of Prevnar, a childhood vaccine used to prevent pneumococcal disease. This eMedTV page takes a look at the vaccine, including information on the conditions Prevnar 13 can help prevent, possible side effects, and more.
  • Prevnar 13 Warnings and Precautions
    If your child has an immune-suppressing condition, Prevnar 13 may not be as effective as it could be. This eMedTV Web article looks at the precautions and warnings for Prevnar 13, with information on why the vaccine may not be suitable for every child.
  • Progression of Solid Foods in Babies
    As this eMedTV page explains, babies should progress through different solid foods, so they can try various flavors and textures. This article talks about when you should start introducing solid foods and lists some of the foods you can give your child.
  • ProQuad
    As a type of vaccination, ProQuad protects against measles, mumps, rubella, and chickenpox. This eMedTV Web page offers an overview of this vaccine, including information on how it works, potential side effects, and general safety concerns.
  • ProQuad and Breastfeeding
    A portion of the ProQuad (MMRV) vaccine can pass through breast milk. This eMedTV segment explains why this vaccine is unlikely to cause problems for breastfed infants and stresses the importance of talking to your doctor about your particular situation.
  • ProQuad and Pregnancy
    It may not be safe to receive ProQuad (MMRV) if you are pregnant. This portion of the eMedTV archives offers more information on this particular topic and explains why the FDA has classified this vaccine as a pregnancy Category C medication.
  • ProQuad Dosage
    Everyone receives the same ProQuad dose to prevent measles, mumps, rubella, and chickenpox. This eMedTV page offers more details on the dosing schedule for this vaccine, including information on how many injections are given and at what age.
  • ProQuad Drug Interactions
    Aspirin, cortisone, and certain biologics can negatively react with ProQuad. This eMedTV article lists other possible ProQuad drug interactions and describes how these reactions can decrease the effectiveness of this vaccine or cause other problems.
  • ProQuad Uses
    To help protect against chickenpox, measles, mumps, and rubella, a doctor may administer ProQuad. This eMedTV Web resource further explores what this vaccine is used for, including details on how it works and possible off-label ProQuad uses.
  • ProQuad Vaccine Information
    ProQuad is used to protect children from measles, mumps, rubella, and chickenpox. This eMedTV Web selection provides more information on ProQuad, including how this vaccine is administered, possible side effects, and general safety precautions.
  • ProQuad Vaccine Side Effects
    In clinical trials of ProQuad, commonly reported side effects included reactions at the injection site. This eMedTV Web segment outlines several other possible reactions to this vaccine, including details on which problems require prompt medical care.
  • ProQuad Warnings and Precautions
    You may not be able to receive ProQuad if you have a weakened immune system or a high fever. This eMedTV Web article discusses other important precautions and warnings for ProQuad, including information on who should not use this vaccine.
  • Put on Your Poker Face
    Children have an innate ability to zero in on the very things that are the most important to their parents, and once identified, those areas will become a battleground. The more desperate you become, the more they will refuse. So don't beg, cry, bribe, threaten, or yell. Stay calm and reasonable, showing your child that you are on his or her side, working together to find a solution.
  • Quixin
    Quixin is an eye drop prescribed to treat certain bacterial infections of the eye. This page of the eMedTV Web site provides an overview of this eye medicine, including details on how it works, potential side effects, dosing tips, and more.
  • Quixin and Breastfeeding
    It is unknown if Quixin passes through human breast milk. This selection from the eMedTV Web library explains how no research has been done on the potential risks of breastfeeding while using Quixin eye drops, and why problems are unlikely.
  • Quixin and Pregnancy
    If you are expecting, tell your doctor before using Quixin (levofloxacin ophthalmic solution). This eMedTV page describes the results of studies on pregnant animals who were given Quixin and lists the FDA's official pregnancy rating for the drug.
  • Quixin Dosage
    Your dose of Quixin will depend on the severity of your eye infection. This article from the eMedTV Web library discusses other factors that may affect your dosage. A list of important recommendations for using this eye medicine is also provided.
  • Quixin Drug Interactions
    Currently, there are no known drug interactions with Quixin. As this eMedTV page explains, however, it is possible that some interactions have yet to be discovered, so tell your healthcare provider about all medications you are taking before using Quixin.
  • Quixin Medication Information
    Quixin is a prescription eye drop used to treat conjunctivitis (pink eye). This eMedTV page offers more information on Quixin, including how to use this medication, possible side effects, and what your doctor needs to know.
  • Quixin Overdose
    If you use too much Quixin, you may have eye irritation, such as burning or discomfort. This eMedTV Web segment describes what to expect with an overdose, including information on how a healthcare provider may treat any problems that occur.
  • Quixin Side Effects
    Headaches, eye discomfort, and temporary vision loss are among the common side effects of Quixin. This eMedTV resource lists several other possible reactions to this medication, including potentially serious problems that require immediate medical care.
  • Quixin Uses
    Quixin eye drops are prescribed for treating a certain type of eye infection. This eMedTV Web selection further describes specific uses for Quixin, including possible off-label (unapproved) uses. This page also explains how this eye medication works.
  • Quixin Warnings and Precautions
    Using Quixin may increase your risk for allergic reactions or other problems. This eMedTV Web article takes an in-depth look at other important precautions and warnings for Quixin, including information on who should not use this eye medication.
  • Rare Symptoms of Strep Throat
    A sore throat lasting more than a week, a cough, or a runny nose would be rare symptoms of strep throat. This eMedTV page explains how symptoms such as these are more likely caused by a viral infection. A list of common strep symptoms is also included.
  • Reading Aloud and Singing
    Although it sounds incredibly simple, reading can be a fun and entertaining way to pass the time. It's also a great opportunity to catch up on some of those books you've been wanting to read to your kids. Just make sure the one reading is not also driving the vehicle and is someone who isn't prone to getting car sick! Another idea along these lines is singing. Kids love to sing, and a car is a great place to take advantage of this. Put in a CD of songs they know and let them belt it out! This not only helps pass the time but also creates some fun memories.
  • Respect Dislikes
    Most adults have several strong food dislikes. Why should we expect children to be any different? This doesn't mean you should allow your children to eat whatever they want whenever they want, but it does mean that if your child consistently does not like a particular food, you should respect his or her preference, within reason. Take a look at your own plate at the end of a meal; you may see some striking similarities in the foods you and your child leave untouched.
  • Rotarex
    Part of a routine childhood vaccination schedule, Rotarix is used to prevent rotavirus in infants. This eMedTV segment describes the benefits of this product and explains when your child should get vaccinated. Rotarex is a common misspelling of Rotarix.
  • Rotarix
    Rotarix is a vaccine approved to prevent rotavirus, a common cause of severe diarrhea in infants. This eMedTV resource describes how the product works, explains how and when to get vaccinated, and lists potential side effects of this oral vaccine.
  • Rotarix Dosage
    Rotarix is given as two separate doses, at least four weeks apart. As this article from the eMedTV Web site explains, the first dose of Rotarix is recommended to be given at 6 weeks of age; the second dose should be given no later than 24 weeks of age.
  • Rotarix Drug Interactions
    Immunosuppressant medications and immune globulins may cause drug interactions with Rotarix. This eMedTV Web page lists specific medicines that belong to these drug classes and explains what problems may occur with these drug interactions.
  • Rotarix Side Effects
    Common side effects of Rotarix include cough, runny nose, vomiting, and diarrhea. This page on the eMedTV site lists other common side effects and also explains which side effects are potentially serious and may require medical attention.
  • Rotarix Uses
    Rotarix helps prevent rotavirus, a virus that can cause severe diarrhea in infants and young children. This eMedTV page further discusses the approved uses for Rotarix, describes how the vaccine works, and explains when it should be given.
  • Rotarix Vaccine Information
    Rotarix is a vaccine used to prevent rotavirus, a virus that can cause severe diarrhea in children. This eMedTV resource offers more information about the Rotarix vaccine, including details on how it works and when to get your child vaccinated.
  • Rotarix Warnings and Precautions
    Your child should not take Rotarix if he or she has an uncorrected defect of the digestive system. This eMedTV page offers more precautions on who should not take Rotarix. Warnings on what side effects may occur with the drug are also included.
  • RSV
    RSV (respiratory syncytial virus) is a contagious virus that causes respiratory infections. This selection from the eMedTV archives discusses the transmission, risk factors, symptoms, and treatment of this virus.
  • RSV Diagnosis
    As this eMedTV article explains, the doctor may ask about your medical history and symptoms, perform a physical exam, and order lab tests when diagnosing RSV (respiratory syncytial virus). This page describes the process of making an RSV diagnosis.
  • RSV Disease
    As explained in this eMedTV article, respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) can cause difficulty breathing and other symptoms of lower respiratory tract disease. This Web page gives a brief overview of RSV and includes a link to more information.
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