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Betoptic

Eye Care Betoptic (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.
Betoptic

Betaxolol is a beta-blocker that works to lower the pressure that is found within the eye. In the treatment of open-angle glaucoma as well as other conditions that lead to elevated intraocular pressure, betaxolol ophthalmic (for the eyes) is the medication of choice.

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Eye drops containing betaxolol What exactly is ophthalmic betaxolol? Betaxolol is a beta-blocker that works to lower the pressure that is found within the eye. In the treatment of open-angle glaucoma as well as other conditions that lead to elevated intraocular pressure, betaxolol ophthalmic (for the eyes) is the medication of choice. In addition to the uses that are described in this pharmaceutical reference, betaxolol ophthalmic may also be utilized for a variety of other applications. Warnings If you have a significant heart issue or slow heartbeats, you shouldn't take betaxolol ophthalmic since it might make your situation worse. Before beginning to use this medication If you have an allergy to betaxolol or if you have a significant cardiac problem such as "sick sinus syndrome" or "AV block" (2nd or 3rd degree); severe heart failure; or a history of weak heartbeats that have caused you to faint, you should not use this prescription. If you have asthma, severe chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), a history of heart disease or congestive heart failure, diabetes, a thyroid disorder, a history of severe allergies, blood circulation problems or peripheral vascular disease such as Raynaud's syndrome, a muscle disorder such as myasthenia gravis, or a condition for which you take another beta-blocker medicine, you should tell your doctor before using betaxolol ophthalmic. This will It is unknown whether or not this medication may cause harm to an unborn child if it is used during pregnancy. Inform your physician if you are pregnant or if you want to become pregnant in the near future. It is unknown whether betaxolol ophthalmic goes into breast milk or whether it might cause damage to a baby who is being breastfed. If you are breastfeeding a child, you should let your doctor know about it. How should I apply the ophthalmic solution of betaxolol? Always make sure to follow all of the instructions on the label of your medication. It is not safe to use betaxolol ophthalmic at higher or lower doses or for a longer period of time than what is suggested. One drop of this medication is to be placed into the eye that is being treated twice per day as the standard dose. Always adhere to the dose directions provided by your physician. Before you put the eyedrops in your eyes, give them a good shake. Do not use this medication if you are currently sporting a pair of contact lenses. There is a possibility that betaxolol ophthalmic contains a preservative that might cause discoloration of soft contact lenses. After administering this medication, you should refrain from putting your contact lenses in for at least 15 minutes. Before using the eye drops, you should wash your hands. To administer the eye drops as follows: Create a little pocket under your lower eyelid by tilting your head back slightly and pulling down on your lower eyelid. Keep the tip of the dropper pointed away from the eye as you hold it. Turn your head away from the bottle as you squeeze out a drop by looking upward. Put your head down and close your eyes for two or three minutes without blinking or squinting. Keep your eyes closed. To prevent the liquid from flowing into your tear duct, place the tip of your finger on the inside corner of your eye and gently push there for approximately one minute. Take only the amount of drops that have been recommended by your healthcare provider. Wait approximately five minutes in between each drop if you are using more than one. Before applying any additional eye drops that your doctor has ordered, you should wait at least ten minutes. It is important not to get the tip of the eye dropper wet or to put it in contact with your eye. Your eye can become infected if you use a dropper that has been contaminated, which might result in significant visual difficulties. Eye drops should not be used if the liquid has changed color or if there are particles present in the bottle. Make a new drug appointment with your pharmacist. If you have any kind of eye damage or eye infection, you should see your doctor as soon as possible. Be sure to let the surgeon know that you are using betaxolol ophthalmic in advance if you are going to be undergoing any kind of surgical procedure, including eye surgery. It is possible that you will need to refrain from using the medication temporarily. Ensure that the container is stored in an upright posture at room temperature, away from sources of heat and moisture. Do not freeze. While not in use, ensure that the cap is securely fastened on the bottle. What should I steer clear of while I'm under the influence of betaxolol ophthalmic? Vision may get hazy as a side effect of using betaxolol ophthalmic. Be extremely cautious if you are going to be driving or engaging in any activity that needs you to have clear vision. If your doctor has not given you specific instructions to do so, you should not take any additional eye drugs. Side effects of using betaxolol in the eye Seek immediate medical attention if you experience any of the following symptoms of an allergic reaction: hives, difficulty breathing, and swelling of the face, lips, tongue, or neck are all symptoms of anaphylaxis. Although though there is a low chance of experiencing major adverse effects when betaxolol ophthalmic is taken in the eyes, you still run the risk of experiencing side effects if the medication is absorbed into your circulation. If you experience bronchospasm (wheezing, chest tightness, or difficulty breathing), feeling short of breath while lying down, chest pain, cough with foamy mucus, swelling, rapid weight gain, drooping eyelids, or muscle weakness in your arms or legs, you should immediately call your doctor and stop using betaxolol ophthalmic. Eye discomfort, eye itching or watering, impaired vision, the sensation that something is in your eye, increased sensitivity to light, and feeling like something is in your eye are some of the common adverse effects that may occur. What other medications might potentially interact with betaxolol ophthalmic? Talk to your primary care physician about any and all medications you are currently taking, as well as any you begin or discontinue taking, in particular: oral betaxolol (Blocadren); insulin or diabetes medications you take by mouth; any other beta-blocker including atenolol, carvedilol, labetalol, metoprolol, propranolol, sotalol, and others; a calcium channel blocker including amlodipine, diltiazem, felodipine, nicardipine, nifedipine, and ver This list does not contain everything. It is possible for other medications, including as prescription and over-the-counter treatments, vitamins, and herbal supplements, to have an adverse reaction when used with betaxolol ophthalmic. This drug guide does not provide a description of all potentially harmful interactions.

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