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BDIFF A 0.1%/2.50% GEL

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MRP: Rs. 292 for 1 tube(s) (15 GM gel each)
1
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food interaction for BDIFF A

alcohol interaction for BDIFF A

pregnancy interaction for BDIFF A

lactation interaction for BDIFF A

food
alcohol
pregnancy
lactation
There is no data available. Please consult doctor before consuming the drug.
Interaction with alcohol is unknown. Please consult your doctor.
Bdiff a 0.1%/2.50% gel may be unsafe to use during pregnancy.
Animal studies have shown adverse effects on the foetus, however, there are limited human studies. The benefits from use in pregnant women may be acceptable despite the risk. Please consult your doctor.
WEIGH RISKS VS. BENEFITS
Bdiff a 0.1%/2.50% gel is probably safe to use during breastfeeding. Please consult your doctor.
SAFE

SALT INFORMATION for BDIFF A

Adapalene Topical(0.1%)

Uses

Adapalene Topical is used in the treatment of acne (pimples).

How it works

Adapalene belongs to the class of medications called as retinoid-like compounds. It exhibits an anti-inflammatory effect and reduces soreness and irritation. It works by stopping pimple formation under the surface of the skin and helps the skin to renew.

Common side effects

Application site itching, Burning sensation, Tingling sensation, Scaling of skin, Skin redness
Benzoyl Peroxide Topical(2.50%)

Uses

Benzoyl Peroxide Topical is used in the treatment of acne (pimples).

How it works

Benzoyl peroxide belongs to the class of medications called as keratolytic agents. It acts by killing the acne causing bacteria thereby preventing the infection. It also has peeling and drying properties.

Common side effects

Pain, Tingling sensation, Burning sensation, Dry skin, Itching, Skin irritation, Skin peeling, Skin redness

Common Dosage for BDIFF A 0.1%/2.50% GEL

Patients taking BDIFF A 0.1%/2.50% GEL

  • 50%
    Once A Day
  • 38%
    Thrice A week
  • 13%
    Twice A Day

SUBSTITUTES for BDIFF A

No substitutes found

Top Dermatologists

  • Dr. Anuj Pall
    MBBS, MD, PhD, Certification
    5
  • Dr. Sangeeta Verma
    MBBS, DNB
    4.6
  • Dr. Shuchi Singla
    MBBS, MD
    4.5
  • Dr. Atula Gupta
    MBBS, MD
    4.5
  • Dr. Nirupama Parwanda
    MBBS, MD
    4.4

Expert advice for BDIFF A

  • Avoid contact of cream/ gel with the eyes, lips, mouth or angles of the nose, and other sensitive areas of the body. 
  • Avoid excessive sun exposure and wear protective clothing while using adapalene topical. Use of sunscreen products and protective clothing over the treated area.
  • Tell your doctor if you are pregnant, planning to become pregnant or are breastfeeding.
  • Do not use if you are allergic to adapalene or any of its ingredients.

Frequently asked questions for BDIFF A

Adapalene Topical

Q.Is adapalene/Differin/Adaferin a steroid or statin?
No, adapalene, Differin (brand name for adapalene, Adaferin (brand name for adapalene) belong to class of medications called retinoid-like compounds

Q.Is adapalene topical good for wrinkles?
In some clinical studies, anti-wrinkle effect of adapalene has been observed. However, consult your doctor regarding its use

Q.Is adapalene the same as Retin-A?
No, Adapalene is a medication that works in the same way as Retin-A, but it is more effective than Retin-A

Q.Does adapalene topical reduces acne scars?
Yes, adapalene topical reduces acne scars

Q.Does adapalene topical cause skin exfoliation?
Yes, it may sometime cause skin exfoliation.

Benzoyl Peroxide Topical

Q.Does benzoyl peroxide topical darken skin/cause hyperpigmentation/bleach skin?
Benzoyl peroxide topical causes bleaching of skin and hair. It does not darken the skin or cause hyperpigmentation, but it should be best to use it under a doctor's supervision

Q.Is benzoyl peroxide a BHA/an antibiotic/retin a/salicylic acid?
Benzoyl peroxide is not a beta hydroxy acid (BHA), antibiotic, retin A or salicylic acid. It is a keratolytic agent with antibacterial actions

Q.Is benzoyl peroxide the same as hydrogen peroxide?
No, benzoyl peroxide is different from hydrogen peroxide.

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Content on this page was last updated on 13 March, 2014, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)