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food interaction for QUADRAJEL

alcohol interaction for QUADRAJEL

pregnancy interaction for QUADRAJEL

lactation interaction for QUADRAJEL

medicine interaction for QUADRAJEL

food
alcohol
pregnancy
lactation
medicine
No interaction found
No interaction found
Quadrajel 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
Unknown. Human and animal studies are not available. Please consult your doctor.
No interaction found

SALT INFORMATION FOR QUADRAJEL

Lidocaine Topical(2% w/w)

Uses

Lidocaine Topical is used for piles, local anaesthesia (numb tissues in a specific area) and mouth sores (ulcers)

How it works

Lidocaine Topical works by blocking pain signals from the nerves to brain which decreases the sensation of pain. Lidocaine belongs to a class of medications called as local anesthetics. It works by stopping the sensation of pain by acting on peripheral nerves in the body.

Common side effects

Abnormal sensation, Application site swelling, Skin redness
Chlorhexidine Gluconate(1% w/w)

Uses

Chlorhexidine Gluconate is used in the treatment of inflammation of gums and bad odor from mouth

How it works

Chlorhexidine Gluconate kills the harmful bacteria and fungi by attacking their outer covering.

Common side effects

Altered taste, Application site irritation, Teeth discolouration
Metronidazole Topical(1% w/w)

Uses

Metronidazole Topical is used in the treatment of bacterial infections

How it works

Metronidazole Topical is an antibiotic. It kills the bacteria that cause infections.

Common side effects

Altered taste, Vomiting, Urticaria, Angioedema (swelling of deeper layers of skin), Nausea, Skin irritation, Coating on tongue, Fungal infection, Dry skin, Skin redness

COMMON DOSAGE FOR QUADRAJEL GEL

Patients taking QUADRAJEL GEL

  • 40%
    Thrice A Day
  • 40%
    Once A Day
  • 20%
    Twice A Day

SUBSTITUTES FOR QUADRAJEL

1 Substitutes
1 Substitutes
Sorted By
RelevancePrice
  • REXIDIN M FORTE GEL
    (15 GM gel in tube)
    Indoco Remedies Ltd
    Rs. 3.30/GM of gel
    generic_icon
    Rs. 49.50
    pay 4% more per GM of gel

Expert advice FOR QUADRAJEL

  • Avoid using higher quantity of lidocaine than recommended as this can cause serious side effects.
  • Do not apply lidocaine on open wounds or damaged areas (especially in mouth).
  • Consult your doctor before using lidocaine in children < 12 years age. 
  • Tell your doctor if you experience irritation or if any infection appears at the site of application.
  • Lidocaine is only meant to be applied on the affected area and should not be consumed orally or instilled into eyes.
  • In case of accidental direct contact with your eyes, wash your eyes with water immediately and seek medical attention if any irritation persists.
  • Tell your doctor if you are pregnant, planning to become pregnant or are breastfeeding.
  • Do not use if you are allergic to lidocaine hydrochloride, tetracaine, any other local anesthetics or any of its ingredients. 
  • Do not use if you have porphyria (a rare blood pigment disorder that severely affects skin and other organs).

Frequently asked questions FOR QUADRAJEL

Lidocaine Topical

Q.

Are lidocaine, lignocaine, and xylocaine the same things?
Yes. These are all the other names local anesthetic, lidocaine. Lidocaine acts by stopping the sensation of pain by acting on peripheral nerves in the body

Q.

Is lidocaine an opiate/ narcotic/ steroid drug/ omega 3/ nitrates/ cholesterol/ contain codeine/ sulpha?
No. Lidocaine (Lox) is an amide type local anesthetic used to relieve pain. It is not an opiate narcotic, steroid, omega 3, nitrates and cholesterol. It does not contain codeine or sulpha

Q.

Is lidocaine and Lox2 safe?
Lidocaine (also available as Lox2) is safe if used in prescribed dose for prescribed duration as advised by your doctor.

Show More
Q.

Is lidocaine available over the counter?
No. It is available only by prescription given by your doctor.

Chlorhexidine Gluconate

Q.

How does chlorhexidine gluconate work?
Chlorhexidine gluconate belongs to a class of medication call antiseptic. It acts by killing as well as preventing bacterial growth. It kills bacteria by interacting with its cell surface

Q.

Does it burn?
It is not generally known to burn. Please inform the doctor in case of any side effects

Q.

Is chlorhexidine gluconate an antibiotic/antifungal/cure acne/cause cancer/good for canker sores?
Chlorhexidine gluconate is not antibiotic/antifungal. It is not used for curing acne and it does not cause cancer. Canker sores (small and shallow ulcers of the mouth) if mild to moderate then can be controlled by using chlorhexidine gluconate mouthwash

Show More
Q.

Is chlorhexidine gluconate safe?
Chlorhexidine gluconate is safe when taken for an indication and at a dose strictly instructed by your doctor

Q.

Is chlorhexidine gluconate an over the counter or prescription only drug?
Chlorhexidine gluconate is an over the counter drug and not a prescription drug

Q.

Is chlorhexidine gluconate whiten teeth/contain iodine/stain teeth?
Chlorhexidine gluconate is not used to whiten teeth. It does not contain iodine. It may stain the teeth slightly but this may be removed by brushing with a normal toothpaste

Q.

Does chlorhexidine gluconate mouthwash expire?
Chlorhexidine gluconate mouthwash has an expiry date. It should not be used beyond that date.

Metronidazole Topical

Q.

Is metronidazole topical safe?
Yes, metronidazole topical is a relatively safe drug if used in prescribed dose and for the prescribed duration as advised by your doctor

Q.

Does metronidazole topical cure STDs or yeast infections?
Metronidazole topical cures genital infections like bacterial vaginosis and gonorrhea. It does not cure chlamydia or vaginal yeast infections.

WHAT OUR USERS ARE SAYING ABOUT QUADRAJEL GEL

How effective is this medicine?

Can't say
50%
Effective
50%

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Content on this page was last updated on 03 February, 2017, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)