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food interaction for NILAC A

alcohol interaction for NILAC A

pregnancy interaction for NILAC A

lactation interaction for NILAC A

medicine interaction for NILAC A

food
alcohol
pregnancy
lactation
medicine
No interaction found
No interaction found
Nilac a 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
Nilac a gel is probably safe to use during breastfeeding. Please consult your doctor.
SAFE
No interaction found

SALT INFORMATION FOR NILAC A

Adapalene Topical(0.1% w/w)

Uses

Adapalene Topical is used in the treatment of acne

How it works

Adapalene topical works by slowing the production of certain natural substances that can cause acne.

Common side effects

Dry skin, Skin burn, Irritation, Redness of skin
Clindamycin Topical(1% w/w)

Uses

Clindamycin Topical is used in the treatment of acne

How it works

Clindamycin topical is an antibiotic. It stops bacterial growth by inhibiting synthesis of essential proteins, which are required by bacteria to carry out vital functions.

Common side effects

Vaginal inflammation, Vulvovaginal discomfort

COMMON DOSAGE FOR NILAC A GEL

Patients taking NILAC A GEL

  • 93%
    Once A Day
  • 5%
    Twice A Day
  • 2%
    Thrice A Day

SUBSTITUTES FOR NILAC A

8 Substitutes
8 Substitutes
Sorted By
RelevancePrice
  • DERIVA-CMS GEL
    (15 GM gel in tube)
    Glenmark Pharmaceuticals Ltd
    Rs. 17/GM of gel
    generic_icon
    Rs. 255
    pay 107% more per GM of gel
  • ACNOVATE 0.1% W/W/1% W/W GEL
    (15 GM gel in tube)
    Apex Laboratories Pvt Ltd
    Rs. 13.20/GM of gel
    generic_icon
    Rs. 198
    pay 61% more per GM of gel
  • ACNICIN GEL
    (15 GM gel in tube)
    Alembic Pharmaceuticals Ltd
    Rs. 8.99/GM of gel
    generic_icon
    Rs. 134.85
    pay 10% more per GM of gel
  • ADACIN 0.1% W/W/1% W/W GEL
    (15 GM gel in tube)
    Ajanta Pharma Ltd
    Rs. 11.93/GM of gel
    generic_icon
    Rs. 179
    pay 46% more per GM of gel
  • FORACNE PLUS 0.1% W/W/1% W/W GEL
    (15 GM gel in tube)
    Cipla Ltd
    Rs. 5.13/GM of gel
    generic_icon
    Rs. 77
    save 37% more per GM of gel

Top Dermatologists

Expert advice FOR NILAC 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 NILAC 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
Show More
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.

Clindamycin Topical

Q. Can I use clindamycin with a penicillin allergy?
Clindamycin is considered safe for use in patients with a penicillin allergy
Q. Does clindamycin treat acne scars?
Clindamycin can prevent the formation of new scars by preventing formation of new acne, but will not be useful for the scars already formed
Q. Can clindamycin cream cause thrush?
Yes. Use of clindamycin cream may cause thrush (a type of fungal or yeast infection) in rare cases.

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