1mg, best e pharmacy in India

KENCORT 1000MG INJECTION

Injection
Rs.1090for 1 vial(s) (1 injection each)
1
Unfortunately, we don't have any more items in stock
Report Error

Composition FOR KENCORT 1000mg injection

Triamcinolone(1000mg)

food interaction for KENCORT injection

alcohol interaction for KENCORT injection

pregnancy interaction for KENCORT injection

lactation interaction for KENCORT injection

medicine interaction for KENCORT injection

food
alcohol
pregnancy
lactation
medicine
It is better to take Kencort 1000mg injection with food.
Interaction with alcohol is unknown. Please consult your doctor.
Kencort 1000mg injection 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
Kencort 1000mg injection is probably safe to use during breastfeeding. Please consult your doctor.
SAFE
  • SERIOUS INTERACTION
    ONABET POWDER, GLI 2MG TABLET, ZATHRIN REDIMIX SUSPENSION & 7 more
  • SALT INFORMATION FOR KENCORT 1000mg injection

    Triamcinolone(1000mg)

    Kencort injection uses

    Kencort 1000mg injection is used in the treatment of allergic disorders, severe allergic reaction and rheumatic disorder.

    How kencort injection works

    Triamcinolone belongs to a category of drugs called as corticosteroids. It works by reducing the production of substances in the body that cause inflammation and allergies.

    Common side effects of kencort injection

    Rash, Wheezing, Electrolyte imbalance, Redistribution/accumulation of body fat, Bone degradation, Photosensitivity, Shortness of breath, Increased risk of infection, Muscle disorders, Skin infection, Acne, Itching, Dry skin, Skin redness, Burning sensation, Skin cracking, Difficulty in swalloing, Increased blood pressure, Changes in skin color, Altered bone growth, Skin scar, Behavioural changes, Sunburn, Increased glucose level in blood, Cataract

    SUBSTITUTES FOR KENCORT injection

    No substitutes found

    Top Dermatologists

    Expert advice FOR KENCORT injection

    • Avoid being near people who are sick or have infections.
    • Do not receive a "live" vaccine while you are taking triamcinolone. Vaccines may not work as well while you are taking a steroid
    • Do not stop using triamcinolone suddenly, or you could have unpleasant withdrawal symptoms.
    • Do not take the medicine If you are allergic to it or to any other content in the medicine.
    • Inform your doctor before taking the medicine If  you are pregnant or planning to become pregnant or breast-feeding a baby.

    Frequently asked questions FOR KENCORT 1000mg injection

    Triamcinolone

    Q. Is triamcinolone an antibiotic/sulfa/steroid drug?
    Triamcinolone is not an antibiotic/sulfa drug. It is a steroid
    Q. Is triamcinolone available or sold over the counter?
    No. Triamcinolone is a prescription drug. It is not available or sold over the counter
    Q. Is Triamcinolone the same as Daktarin/Kemakort/ Lanacort?
    Kemakort, Kemakort, Retard are names of triamcinolone available in the market. Daktarin is the brand name of miconazole, while Lanacort is the brand name of the drug Hydrocortisone acetate
    Show More
    Q. Is Triamcinolone safe?
    Yes. Triamcinolone is relatively safe if used as recommended. In case of any side-effects, consult your doctor
    Q. What is Kemakort and what is it used for?
    Kemakort is the brand name of triamcinolone. It is used to treat various skin, throat, eye, blood and bone infections, asthma and certain types of cancer
    Q. Is triamcinolone safe for babies?
    No. Triamcinolone is not safe for babies and in children below 6 years of age
    Q. Does triamcinolone cure ringworm infection/acne/impetigo/tinea versicolor or thrush?
    Triamcinolone is not effective in the treatment of ringworm, acne, impetigo, tinea versicolor or thrush. However, it helps in reducing the inflammation caused by these conditions.

    Articles


    Content on this page was last updated on 08 March, 2017, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)