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    Amikacin + Cefepime

    Information about Amikacin + Cefepime

    Amikacin + cefepime uses

    Amikacin+Cefepime is used in the treatment of bacterial infections.

    How amikacin + cefepime works

    This is a combination of two medicines: Amikacin and Cefepime. Amikacin is an antibiotic which stops bacterial growth by preventing the synthesis of essential proteins required by bacteria to carry out vital functions. Cefepime is also an antibiotic which works by preventing the formation of the bacterial protective covering which is essential for the survival of bacteria in the human body. Together, they eradicate your infection effectively.

    Common side effects of amikacin + cefepime

    Ringing in ear, Hearing loss, Vertigo, Nausea, Vomiting, Abnormal kidney function test, Injection site pain, Injection site reaction, Injection site inflammation, Allergic reaction, Rash
    Content Details
    Written By
    Dr. Sakshi Sharma
    Reviewed By
    Dr. Ashish Ranjan
    MBA (General management), MD (Clinical Pharmacology)
    Last updated on:
    19 Dec 2018 | 05:02 PM (IST)
    Want to know more?
    Read Our Editorial Policy

    Available Medicine for Amikacin + Cefepime

    • ₹205 to ₹673
      Venus Remedies Ltd
      3 variant(s)
    • ₹133 to ₹400
      Ipca Laboratories Ltd
      3 variant(s)
    • ₹144 to ₹241
      Alembic Pharmaceuticals Ltd
      2 variant(s)
    • ₹243
      1 variant(s)
    • ₹133 to ₹400
      Themis Medicare Ltd
      3 variant(s)

    Frequently asked questions for Amikacin + Cefepime

    Amikacin + Cefepime

    Q. What if I don't get better after using Amikacin+Cefepime?

    Inform your doctor if you don't feel better after finishing the full course of treatment. Also, inform him if your symptoms are getting worse while using this medicine.

    Q. How long does Amikacin+Cefepime takes to work?

    Usually, Amikacin+Cefepime starts working soon after taking it. However, it may take some days to kill all the harmful bacteria and make you feel better.

    Content on this page was last updated on 19 December, 2018, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)