1mg, best e pharmacy in India
MRP: Rs. 26.95 for 1 tube(s) (15 GM ointment each)
1
Unfortunately, we don't have any more items in stock
Report Error

Composition for SALISIS

Salicylic Acid(NA)

food interaction for SALISIS

alcohol interaction for SALISIS

pregnancy interaction for SALISIS

lactation interaction for SALISIS

food
alcohol
pregnancy
lactation
No interaction found
No interaction found
Salisis ointment 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
Salisis ointment is probably safe to use during breastfeeding. Please consult your doctor.
SAFE

SALT INFORMATION for SALISIS

Salicylic Acid(NA)

Uses

Salisis ointment is used in the treatment of acne (pimples).

How it works

Salisis ointment belongs to a class of medication called keratolytics. It works on reducing swelling and redness and thus causing pimples to shrink. It also loosens and softens the dry, scaly skin thus causing it to peel off.

Common side effects

Vomiting, Nausea, Application site burning, Confusion, Dizziness, Diarrhoea, Shortness of breath, Fatigue, Headache, Hearing loss, Ringing in ear, Skin irritation

SUBSTITUTES for SALISIS

No substitutes found

Top Dermatologists

  • Dr. Anuj Pall
    MBBS, MD, PhD, Certification
    5
  • Dr. Chiranjiv Chhabra
    MBBS, MD, Diploma
    4.7
  • Dr. Pooja Aggarwal
    MBBS, MD
    4.6
  • Dr. Atula Gupta
    MBBS, MD
    4.5
  • Dr. Ramanjit Singh
    MBBS, MD, Certification
    4.5

Expert advice for SALISIS

  • It should not be taken by patients who are allergic to salicylic acid or any of the ingredients of the acne cream, ointment, solution, gel, shampoo or medicated plaster.
  • Do not apply salicylic acid to open wounds or irritated skin.
  • Wash your hands with soap and water immediately after applying salicylic acid containing application.
  • Do not apply on eyes, nose, genitals or rectum, and avoid touching these areas after applying medication to affected area and before washing your hands.
  • Topical salicylic acid should not be used for genital warts, warts on the face, warts with hair growing from them, warts in the nose or mouth, moles, or birthmarks.
  • Do not cover treated skin with a bandage or heating pad, which can increase the burning sensation. You should not cover the skin with clothing immediately after application.
  • Do not apply this immediately after shaving or bathing.
  • Avoid getting this medication on dentures or any other thing that comes in contact with sensitive parts of the body.
  • Do not use salicylic acid on children or adolescents without the prescription of the doctor.
  • Tell your doctor about any other medication you are taking, or if you have kidney problems or if you are pregnant or breast feeding or are diabetic or have blood circulation problems.
  • The cream, ointment, solution, gel, shampoo, medicated plaster should be used for an indication only as instructed by doctor and not for any other indication.

Frequently asked questions for SALISIS

Salicylic Acid

Q.Is salicylic acid good for acne/acne scars/ skin/hair/genital warts/ remove dark spots/exfoliate skin?
Salicylic acid is part of an acne cream/ointment/solution/gel/shampoo/medicated plaster. It is used for curing acne and its scars. It is also used for dandruff problems. It is not used for lightening the skin or exfoliating it. It is not used to cure genital warts

Q.Does salicylic acid work?
Salicylic acid works best if used for an indication at the dose prescribed by the doctor

Q.Does it expire?
Salicylic acid does expire and should not be used beyond the expiry date

Q.How does salicylic acid work?
Salicylic acid is used as part of an acne cream/ointment/solution/gel/shampoo/medicated plaster. It works on reducing swelling and redness and thus causing pimples to shrink. It also loosens and softens the dry, scaly skin thus causing it to peel off.

Articles


Content on this page was last updated on 03 September, 2014, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)