Ragacin 400mg Infusion
Ragacin 400mg Infusion is given as an injection into a vein (intravenous), in cases where oral administration is not possible, such as in hospitalized or unconscious patients. It is administered by a healthcare professional. Kindly do not self-administer. Avoid skipping any doses and finish the full course of treatment even if you feel better.
Some people may experience headaches, dizziness, vomiting, nausea, and stomach pain as side effects of this medicine. You may also notice some injection site reactions like pain, swelling, or redness. These are usually temporary and resolve on their own, but please consult your doctor if these side effects persist for a longer duration. Diarrhea may occur as a side effect but should stop when your course is complete. Inform your doctor if it does not stop or if you find blood in your stools.
You should not take this medicine if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. Special care should be taken in people with kidney problems while taking this medicine.
Uses of Ragacin Infusion
Benefits of Ragacin Infusion
In Bacterial infections
Side effects of Ragacin Infusion
Common side effects of Ragacin
- Stomach pain
- Injection site reactions (pain, swelling, redness)
How to use Ragacin Infusion
How Ragacin Infusion works
Ragacin 400mg Infusion may cause diarrhea or rash in the baby
The most common side effects that can occur when taking Ragacin 400mg Infusion are usually mild nausea, vomiting, stomach ache, diarrhea, dizziness, and headache.This may affect your ability to drive.
Take plenty of water while you are taking this medicine
What if you forget to take Ragacin Infusion?
Gatifloxacin oral (tablet and suspension) and injection form has been withdrawn from the market, as it has shown incidences of abnormally high or low blood sugar levels in humans. However, its ophthalmic form (eye drop) is available to treat bacterial infections of the eye, which is considered to be safe for use.
Interaction with drugs
Q. Can I stop taking Ragacin 400mg Infusion when I feel better?
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- Chambers HF, Deck DH. Sulfonamides, Trimethoprim, & Quinolons. In: Katzung BG, Masters SB, Trevor AJ, editors. Basic and Clinical Pharmacology. 11th ed. New Delhi, India: Tata McGraw Hill Education Private Limited; 2009. p. 819.
- Briggs GG, Freeman RK, editors. A Reference Guide to Fetal and Neonatal Risk: Drugs in Pregnancy and Lactation. 10th ed. Philadelphia, PA: Wolters Kluwer Health; 2015. p. 616.