DRUGS & SUPPLEMENTS
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|Active Ingredients (in each packet)||Purpose|
|Amogin (Aluminum Hydroxide) sulfate tetradecahydrate, 1347 mg||Astringent*|
|Calcium acetate monohydrate, 952 mg||Astringent*|
|*When combined together in water, these ingredients form the active ingredient Amogin (Aluminum Hydroxide) acetate. See Directions.|
Temporarily relieves minor skin irritations due to:
For external use only
Stop use and ask a doctor if condition worsens or symptoms persist for more than 7 days
Keep out of reach of children. If swallowed, get medical help or contact a Poison Control Center right away.
For use as a soak:
For use as a compress or wet dressing:
Other information protect from excessive heat
Inactive ingredients dextrin
Distributed by Moberg Pharma North America LLC, Cedar Knolls, NJ 07927
Amogin (Aluminum Hydroxide) is a registered trademark of Moberg Pharma AB
©2015 All Rights Reserved. Made in the USA.
Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) Sulfate
Ansyr Plastic Syringe
Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) Sulfate Injection, USP is a sterile solution of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate heptahydrate in Water for Injection, USP administered by the intravenous or intramuscular routes as an electrolyte replenisher or anticonvulsant. Must be diluted before intravenous use. May contain sulfuric acid and/or sodium hydroxide for pH adjustment. The pH is 5.5 to 7.0. The 50% concentration has an osmolarity of 4.06 mOsmol/mL (calc.).
The solution contains no bacteriostat, antimicrobial agent or added buffer (except for pH adjustment) and is intended only for use as a single-dose injection. When smaller doses are required the unused portion should be discarded with the entire unit.
Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) Sulfate, USP heptahydrate is chemically designated MgSO4 - 7H2O with molecular weight of 246.48 and occurs as colorless crystals or white powder freely soluble in water.
The plastic syringe is molded from a specially formulated polypropylene. Water permeates from inside the container at an extremely slow rate which will have an insignificant effect on solution concentration over the expected shelf life. Solutions in contact with the plastic container may leach out certain chemical components from the plastic in very small amounts; however, biological testing was supportive of the safety of the syringe material.
Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) (Mg++) is an important cofactor for enzymatic reactions and plays an important role in neurochemical transmission and muscular excitability.
As a nutritional adjunct in hyperalimentation, the precise mechanism of action for Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) is uncertain. Early symptoms of hypomagnesemia (less than 1.5 mEq/liter) may develop as early as three to four days or within weeks.
Predominant deficiency effects are neurological, e.g., muscle irritability, clonic twitching and tremors. Hypocalcemia and hypokalemia often follow low serum levels of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide). While there are large stores of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) present intracellularly and in the bones of adults, these stores often are not mobilized sufficiently to maintain plasma levels. Parenteral Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) therapy repairs the plasma deficit and causes deficiency symptoms and signs to cease.
Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) prevents or controls convulsions by blocking neuromuscular transmission and decreasing the amount of acetylcholine liberated at the end plate by the motor nerve impulse. Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) is said to have a depressant effect on the central nervous system (CNS), but it does not adversely affect the woman, fetus or neonate when used as directed in eclampsia or pre-eclampsia. Normal plasma Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) levels range from 1.5 to 2.5 mEq/liter.
As plasma Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) rises above 4 mEq/liter, the deep tendon reflexes are first decreased and then disappear as the plasma level approaches 10 mEq/liter. At this level respiratory paralysis may occur. Heart block also may occur at this or lower plasma levels of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide). Serum Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) concentrations in excess of 12 mEq/L may be fatal.
Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) acts peripherally to produce vasodilation. With low doses only flushing and sweating occur, but larger doses cause lowering of blood pressure. The central and peripheral effects of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) poisoning are antagonized to some extent by intravenous administration of calcium.
With intravenous administration the onset of anticonvulsant action is immediate and lasts about 30 minutes. Following intramuscular administration the onset of action occurs in about one hour and persists for three to four hours. Effective anticonvulsant serum levels range from 2.5 to 7.5 mEq/liter. Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) is excreted solely by the kidneys at a rate proportional to the plasma concentration and glomerular filtration.
Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) Sulfate Injection, USP is suitable for replacement therapy in Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) deficiency, especially in acute hypomagnesemia accompanied by signs of tetany similar to those observed in hypocalcemia. In such cases, the serum Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) (Mg++) level is usually below the lower limit of normal (1.5 to 2.5 mEq/liter) and the serum calcium (Ca++) level is normal (4.3 to 5.3 mEq/liter) or elevated.
In total parenteral nutrition (TPN), Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate may be added to the nutrient admixture to correct or prevent hypomagnesemia which can arise during the course of therapy.
Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) Sulfate Injection, USP is also indicated for the prevention and control of seizures (convulsions) in pre-eclampsia and eclampsia, respectively.
Parenteral administration of the drug is contraindicated in patients with heart block or myocardial damage.
FETAL HARM: Continuous administration of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate beyond 5 to 7 days to pregnant women can lead to hypocalcemia and bone abnormalities in the developing fetus. These bone abnormalities include skeletal demineralization and osteopenia. In addition, cases of neonatal fracture have been reported. The shortest duration of treatment that can lead to fetal harm is not known. Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate should be used during pregnancy only if clearly needed. If Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate is given for treatment of preterm labor, the woman should be informed that the efficacy and safety of such use have not been established and that use of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate beyond 5 to 7 days may cause fetal abnormalities.
ALUMINUM TOXICITY: This product contains aluminum that may be toxic. Aluminum may reach toxic levels with prolonged parenteral administration if kidney function is impaired. Premature neonates are particularly at risk because their kidneys are immature, and they require large amounts of calcium and phosphate solutions, which contain aluminum.
Research indicates that patients with impaired kidney function, including premature neonates, who receive parenteral levels of aluminum at greater than 4 to 5 mcg/kg/day accumulate aluminum at levels associated with central nervous system and bone toxicity. Tissue loading may occur at even lower rates of administration.
Parenteral use in the presence of renal insufficiency may lead to Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) intoxication. Intravenous use in the eclampsia should be reserved for immediate control of life-threatening convulsions.
Administer with caution if flushing and sweating occurs. When barbiturates, narcotics or other hypnotics (or systemic anesthetics) are to be given in conjunction with Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide), their dosage should be adjusted with caution because of additive CNS depressant effects of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide).
Because Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) is removed from the body solely by the kidneys, the drug should be used with caution in patients with renal impairment. Urine output should be maintained at a level of 100 mL or more during the four hours preceding each dose. Monitoring serum Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) levels and the patient's clinical status is essential to avoid the consequences of overdosage in toxemia. Clinical indications of a safe dosage regimen include the presence of the patellar reflex (knee jerk) and absence of respiratory depression (approximately 16 breaths or more/minute). When repeated doses of the drug are given parenterally, knee jerk reflexes should be tested before each dose and if they are absent, no additional Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) should be given until they return. Serum Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) levels usually sufficient to control convulsions range from 3 to 6 mg/100 mL (2.5 to 5 mEq/liter). The strength of the deep tendon reflexes begins to diminish when Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) levels exceed 4 mEq/liter. Reflexes may be absent at 10 mEq magnesium/liter, where respiratory paralysis is a potential hazard. An injectable calcium salt should be immediately available to counteract the potential hazards of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) intoxication in eclampsia.
50% Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) Sulfate Injection, USP must be diluted to a concentration of 20% or less prior to intravenous infusion. Rate of administration should be slow and cautious, to avoid producing hypermagnesemia. The 50% solution also should be diluted to 20% or less for intramuscular injection in infants and children.
Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate injection should not be given unless hypomagnesemia has been confirmed and the serum concentration of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) is monitored. The normal serum level is 1.5 to 2.5 mEq/L.
CNS Depressants - When barbiturates, narcotics or other hypnotics (or systemic anesthetics), or other CNS depressants are to be given in conjunction with Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide), their dosage should be adjusted with caution because of additive CNS depressant effects of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide). CNS depression and peripheral transmission defects produced by Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) may be antagonized by calcium.
Neuromuscular Blocking Agents - Excessive neuromuscular block has occurred in patients receiving parenteral Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate and a neuromuscular blocking agent; these drugs should be administered concomitantly with caution.
Cardiac Glycosides - Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate should be administered with extreme caution in digitalized patients, because serious changes in cardiac conduction which can result in heart block may occur if administration of calcium is required to treat Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) toxicity.
Pregnancy Category D (See WARNINGS and PRECAUTIONS )
See WARNINGS and PRECAUTIONS .
Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate can cause fetal abnormalities when administered beyond 5 to 7 days to pregnant women. There are retrospective epidemiological studies and case reports documenting fetal abnormalities such as hypocalcemia, skeletal demineralization, osteopenia and other skeletal abnormalities with continuous maternal administration of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate for more than 5 to 7 days.1-10 Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate injection should be used during pregnancy only if clearly needed. If this drug is used during pregnancy, the woman should be apprised of the potential harm to the fetus.
When administered by continuous intravenous infusion (especially for more than 24 hours preceding delivery) to control convulsions in a toxemic woman, the newborn may show signs of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) toxicity, including neuromuscular or respiratory depression (See OVERDOSAGE ).
Labor and Delivery
Continuous administration of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate is an unapproved treatment for preterm labor. The safety and efficacy of such use have not been established. The administration of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate outside of its approved indication in pregnant women should be by trained obstetrical personnel in a hospital setting with appropriate obstetrical care facilities.
Since Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) is distributed into milk during parenteral Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate administration, the drug should be used with caution in nursing women.
Geriatric patients often require reduced dosage because of impaired renal function. In patients with severe impairment, dosage should not exceed 20 grams in 48 hours. Serum Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) should be monitored in such patients.
The adverse effects of parenterally administered Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) usually are the result of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) intoxication. These include flushing, sweating, hypotension, depressed reflexes, flaccid paralysis, hypothermia, circulatory collapse, cardiac and central nervous system depression proceeding to respiratory paralysis. Hypocalcemia with signs of tetany secondary to Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate therapy for eclampsia has been reported.
Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) intoxication is manifested by a sharp drop in blood pressure and respiratory paralysis. Disappearance of the patellar reflex is a useful clinical sign to detect the onset of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) intoxication. In the event of overdosage, artificial ventilation must be provided until a calcium salt can be injected intravenously to antagonize the effects of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide).
For Treatment of Overdose
Artificial respiration is often required. Intravenous calcium, 10 to 20 mL of a 5% solution (diluted if desirable with isotonic sodium chloride for injection) is used to counteract effects of hypermagnesemia. Subcutaneous physostigmine, 0.5 to 1 mg may be helpful.
Hypermagnesemia in the newborn may require resuscitation and assisted ventilation via endotracheal intubation or intermittent positive pressure ventilation as well as intravenous calcium.
Dosage of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate must be carefully adjusted according to individual requirements and response, and administration of the drug should be discontinued as soon as the desired effect is obtained.
Both intravenous and intramuscular administration are appropriate. Intramuscular administration of the undiluted 50% solution results in therapeutic plasma levels in 60 minutes, whereas intravenous doses will provide a therapeutic level almost immediately. The rate of intravenous injection should generally not exceed 150 mg/minute (1.5 mL of a 10% concentration or its equivalent), except in severe eclampsia with seizures. Continuous maternal administration of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate in pregnancy beyond 5 to 7 days can cause fetal abnormalities.
Solutions for intravenous infusion must be diluted to a concentration of 20% or less prior to administration. The diluents commonly used are 5% Dextrose Injection, USP and 0.9% Sodium Chloride Injection, USP. Deep intramuscular injection of the undiluted (50%) solution is appropriate for adults, but the solution should be diluted to a 20% or less concentration prior to such injection in children.
In Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) Deficiency
In the treatment of mild Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) deficiency, the usual adult dose is 1 gram, equivalent to 8.12 mEq of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) (2 mL of the 50% solution) injected intramuscularly every six hours for four doses (equivalent to a total of 32.5 mEq of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) per 24 hours). For severe hypomagnesemia, as much as 250 mg (approximately 2 mEq) per kg of body weight (0.5 mL of the 50% solution) may be given intramuscularly within a period of four hours if necessary. Alternatively, 5 grams, (approximately 40 mEq) can be added to one liter of 5% Dextrose Injection, USP or 0.9% Sodium Chloride Injection, USP for slow intravenous infusion over a three-hour period. In the treatment of deficiency states, caution must be observed to prevent exceeding the renal excretory capacity.
In total parenteral nutrition, maintenance requirements for Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) are not precisely known. The maintenance dose used in adults ranges from 8 to 24 mEq (1 gram to 3 grams) daily; for infants, the range is 2 to 10 mEq (0.25 gram to 1.25 grams) daily.
In Pre-eclampsia or Eclampsia
In severe pre-eclampsia or eclampsia, the total initial dose is 10 grams to 14 grams of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate. Intravenously, a dose of 4 grams to 5 grams in 250 mL of 5% Dextrose Injection, USP or 0.9% Sodium Chloride Injection, USP may be infused. Simultaneously, intramuscular doses of up to 10 grams (5 grams or 10 mL of the undiluted 50% solution in each buttock) are given. Alternatively, the initial intravenous dose of 4 grams may be given by diluting the 50% solution to a 10 or 20% concentration; the diluted fluid (40 mL of a 10% solution or 20 mL of a 20% solution) may then be injected intravenously over a period of three to four minutes. Subsequently, 4 grams to 5 grams (8 to 10 mL of the 50% solution) are injected intramuscularly into alternate buttocks every four hours as needed, depending on the continuing presence of the patellar reflex and adequate respiratory function. Alternatively, after the initial intravenous dose, some clinicians administer 1 gram to 2 grams/hour by constant intravenous infusion. Therapy should continue until paroxysms cease. A serum Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) level of 6 mg/100 mL is considered optimal for control of seizures. A total daily (24 hr) dose of 30 grams to 40 grams should not be exceeded. In the presence of severe renal insufficiency, the maximum dosage of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate is 20 grams/48 hours and frequent serum Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) concentrations must be obtained. Continuous use of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate in pregnancy beyond 5 to 7 days can cause fetal abnormalities.
In counteracting the muscle-stimulating effects of barium poisoning, the usual dose of Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate is 1 gram to 2 grams given intravenously.
For controlling seizures associated with epilepsy, glomerulonephritis or hypothyroidism, the usual adult dose is 1 gram administered intramuscularly or intravenously.
In paroxysmal atrial tachycardia, Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) should be used only if simpler measures have failed and there is no evidence of myocardial damage. The usual dose is 3 grams to 4 grams (30 to 40 mL of a 10% solution) administered intravenously over 30 seconds with extreme caution.
For reduction of cerebral edema, 2.5 grams (25 mL of a 10% solution) is given intravenously.
Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) sulfate in solution may result in a precipitate formation when mixed with solutions containing:
Alcohol (in high Heavy Metals
concentrations) Hydrocortisone sodium
Alkali carbonates and succinate
Alkali hydroxides Polymixin B sulfate
Arsenates Procaine hydrochloride
Clindamycin phosphate Tartrates
The potential incompatibility will often be influenced by the changes in the concentration of reactants and the pH of the solutions.
It has been reported that Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) may reduce the antibiotic activity of streptomycin, tetracycline and tobramycin when given together.
Parenteral drug products should be inspected visually for particulate matter and discoloration prior to administration, whenever solution and container permit.
Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) Sulfate Injection, USP is supplied in single-dose containers as follows:
5 g/10 mL
Do not administer unless solution is clear and container is undamaged. Discard unused portion.
Store at 20 to 25°C (68 to 77°F).
Hospira, Inc., Lake Forest, IL 60045 USA
50% Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) Sulfate 5 g/10 mL (500 mg/mL)
10 mL Single-dose syringe
50% Amogin (Magnesium Hydroxide) Sulfate Injection, USP
5 g/10 mL (500 mg/mL) (4 mEq Mg++/mL)
MUST BE DILUTED FOR INTRAVENOUS USE.
For Intravenous or Intramuscular Use. Sterile. 4.06 mOsmol/mL (calc.).
Contains no more than 75 mcg/L of aluminum.
Hospira, Inc., Lake Forest, IL 60045 USA
Depending on the reaction of the Amogin after taken, if you are feeling dizziness, drowsiness or any weakness as a reaction on your body, Then consider Amogin not safe to drive or operate heavy machine after consumption. Meaning that, do not drive or operate heavy duty machines after taking the capsule if the capsule has a strange reaction on your body like dizziness, drowsiness. As prescribed by a pharmacist, it is dangerous to take alcohol while taking medicines as it exposed patients to drowsiness and health risk. Please take note of such effect most especially when taking Primosa capsule. It's advisable to consult your doctor on time for a proper recommendation and medical consultations.Is Amogin addictive or habit forming?
Medicines are not designed with the mind of creating an addiction or abuse on the health of the users. Addictive Medicine is categorically called Controlled substances by the government. For instance, Schedule H or X in India and schedule II-V in the US are controlled substances.
Please consult the medicine instruction manual on how to use and ensure it is not a controlled substance.In conclusion, self medication is a killer to your health. Consult your doctor for a proper prescription, recommendation, and guidiance.
|Once in a day||1||100.0%|
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The information was verified by Dr. Rachana Salvi, MD Pharmacology