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Skin Care Benzac (Generic) Generic drugs, marketed without brand names, contain the exact same active ingredients used in their brand-name counterparts, but cost significantly less. The drugs are required to meet US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) standards for safety, purity and effectiveness.

Acne can be treated with Benzac gel, which is available generically.


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Benzoyl Peroxide 2.5% gel What kind of medication is this? On the skin, benzoyl peroxide is applied to treat acne that ranges from mild to moderate. Before I start using this medication, what information is important for my doctor to have? People have a right to know if you suffer from any of the following conditions: skin diseases, abrasions, irritation, or infections can trigger asthma attacks. a response that is unique or allergic to benzoic acid, cinnamon, parabens, sulfites, or any other drugs, foods, colours, or preservatives sunburn breastfeeding women who are either pregnant or attempting to conceive a child What is the correct way to take this medication? This drug is solely intended for topical application. Do not take this medication by mouth. It is important to wash the afflicted area with a mild cleanser and pat it dry before applying the product. Do not apply to broken skin or skin that is inflamed. Use sufficient gel to cover the affected region and gently massage it in. It is important to keep medication away from your eyes, lips, nose, and mouth, as well as any other sensitive regions. After applying the medication to the skin, the treated regions should not be washed for at least an hour. Talk to your primary care physician or another qualified medical practitioner if you notice that your skin is becoming very dry, flaking, or irritated. What should I do if I forget a dose? This is not relevant at all. What other substances could react with this medication? products containing adapalene, isotretinoin, salicylic acid, or sulfur; topical antibiotics such as clindamycin or erythromycin; tretinoin; and adapalene, isotretinoin; Inform your doctor or other health care provider about any additional skin treatments, whether they are over-the-counter or prescribed, that you are currently utilizing. This might have an impact on how well your medication works. Consult with your doctor before you stop taking any of your medications or begin any new ones. What side effects should I be on the lookout for while I'm taking this medication? It is possible that your acne will become worse during the first few weeks of therapy, but after that, it will begin to improve. Before you see the full benefit, it might take anywhere from eight to twelve weeks. If after four to six weeks you don't notice any improvement, you should talk to your primary care physician or another qualified medical practitioner. Even if you notice a reduction in your acne, you might still need to keep using this medication to keep it under control. Do not use any items that have ingredients that might potentially dry out the skin, such as medicinal cosmetics, products that contain alcohol, or abrasive soaps or cleansers. If your doctor or another qualified medical expert does not instruct you to, you should not use any other acne or skin therapy on the same region that you are treating with this drug. If you combine the usage of these products, you may get significant skin irritation. This medication has the potential to increase your sensitivity to the sun. Stay out of the direct sunlight. Wear protective gear and be sure to apply sunscreen if you can't help but be outside in the sun. Avoid using sun lamps as well as tanning beds and booths. This medication has the potential to bleach hair as well as colorful materials. It is important to keep the medication off of your clothing. What potential negative reactions may I have to this medication? You should report the following side effects to your physician or another qualified medical expert as soon as possible: rash, itching, or hives on the skin; swelling of the cheeks, lips, or tongue; severe burning, stinging, reddening, crusting, or swelling of the treated regions. allergic reactions include skin rash, itching, or hives. Adverse effects that, in most cases, do not need seeking medical attention (although you should let your doctor or another health care expert know if they persist or become bothersome): heightened sensitivity to the effects of the sun a minor burning or stinging sensation in the regions that have been treated skin that is crimson, inflamed, and irritating It's conceivable that this list doesn't cover all of the potential negative consequences. Where should I store my medication, please? Be sure that youngsters can't get their hands on it. Keep at room temperature between 15 and 30 degrees C (59 and 86 degrees F). After the expiration date, any medicine that has been used but not finished should be discarded.


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