- Brand: BiorphenGeneric: Phenylephrine Hydrochloride Injection
- Brand: CyclomydrilGeneric: Cyclopentolate Hydrochloride and Phenylephrine Hydrochloride Ophthalmic Solution
- Brand: Deconex CapsuleGeneric: Guaifenesin, Phenylephrine Hydrochloride
- Brand: Deconex DM CapsuleGeneric: Dextromethorphan Hydrobromide, Guaifenesin, Phenylephrine
- Brand: Deconex DMX TabletGeneric: Dextromethorphan Hydrobromide, Guaifenesin, Phenylephrine
- Brand: Deconex IR TabletsGeneric: Guaifenesin and Phenylephrine Hcl
- Brand: Deconsal DMGeneric: Phenylephrine, Pyrilamine Maleate, and Dextromethorphan HBr
- Brand: Deconsal CTGeneric: Phenylephrine HCl and Pyrilamine Maleate Tannate Chewable Tablets
- Brand: Entex LaGeneric: Guaifenesin and Phenylephrine
- Brand: Histinex HCGeneric: Phenylephrine, Hydrocodone, CPM
- Brand: Neo-SynephrineGeneric: Phenylephrine Hydrochloride Ophthalmic Solution
- Brand: OmidriaGeneric: Phenylephrine and Ketorolac Injection
- Brand: Phenergan VcGeneric: Promethazine HCl and Phenylephrine HCl Syrup
- Brand: VazculepGeneric: Phenylephrine Hydrochloride Injection
- Brand: RondecGeneric: Carbinoxamine Maleate and Pseudoephedrine HCl
- Brand: GopreltoGeneric: Cocaine Hydrochloride Nasal Solution
Diseases, Conditions, and Procedures
- What Are the Types of Eye Care?Source: MedicineNet
Many common eye disorders resolve without treatment and some may be managed with over-the-counter (OTC) products. It's important to visit a physician or ophthalmologist is the problem involves the eyeball itself or the condition hasn't improved after 72 hours of use of an OTC eye care product.
- NosebleedSource: MedicineNet
Nosebleeds are common, and can be caused by trauma, high blood pressure, medications, alcohol or drug abuse, and constant nose picking (especially in children). There are effective ways to stop a nosebleed quickly without medical intervention. Frequent or chronic nosebleeds may need medical evaluation.
- Cold and Cough Medicine for Infants and ChildrenSource: MedicineNet
There are several age recommendations in regard to the safety of giving infants and children OTC cough and cold medicine. The FDA recommends that they only be used in children age 2 years or older, the AAP recommends that they be used only in children 4 years of age and older, and the ACCP recommends OTC cold and cough medicine only be given to children 15 years of age and older.