"Scarlet fever â€“ or scarlatina â€“ is a bacterial infection caused by group A Streptococcus or "group A strep." This illness affects a small percentage of people who have strep throat or, less commonly, streptococcal skin infections. Scarle"...
The most common adverse reactions to oral neomycin are nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea. The “Malabsorption Syndrome” characterized by increased fecal fat, decreased serum carotene and fall in xylose absorption has been reported with prolonged therapy. Nephrotoxicity, ototoxicity, and neuromuscular blockage have been reported ( see BOXED WARNINGS AND PRECAUTIONS section).
Read the Neo-Fradin (neomycin sulfate) Side Effects Center for a complete guide to possible side effects
Caution should be taken in concurrent or serial use of other neurotoxic and/or nephrotoxic drugs because of possible enhancement of the nephrotoxicity and/or ototoxicity of neomycin ( see BOXED WARNINGS).
Caution should also be taken in concurrent or serial use of other aminoglycosides and polymyxins because they may enhance neomycin's nephrotoxicity and/or ototoxicity and potentiate neomycin's neuromuscular blocking effects.
Oral neomycin inhibits the gastrointestinal absorption of penicillin V, oral vitamin B-12, methotrexate and 5-fluorourcil. The gastrointestinal absorption of digoxin also appears to be inhibited. Therefore, digoxin serum levels should be monitored.
Oral neomycin may enhance the effect of coumarin in anticoagulants by decreasing vitamin K availability.
Read the Neo-Fradin Drug Interactions Center for a complete guide to possible interactions
Last reviewed on RxList: 9/4/2012
Additional Neo-Fradin Information
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