Alsporin review

Penicillin is one of the most important discoveries in medicine. Since its discovery, variations of the medication have been developed retaining only its antibiotic properties but of different components. Alsporin is one of the derivatives of Penicillin, a member of the cephalosporin group of antibiotics. It is used to treat mild bacterial infections that usually occur in the ear, skin, throat, lung, and the urinary tract.

Alsporin is a low dose prescription medicine and is often used as a follow-up for a stronger dosage of cephalosporin or solely to treat mild versions of respiratory tract and skin infections. Due to its low dosage status, Alsporin may be inconvenient to take because it acts on a short-term basis. Regular dosages are scheduled more frequently than other stronger cephalosporin antibiotics. However, Alsporin can be used over an extended period of time. The side effects are milder compared to other antibiotics.

Before taking Alsporin, talk to your doctor about the conditions that you need treated. Your doctor should know, in detail, your medical history. Your doctor will want to know whether you are allergic to a cephalosporin type of antibiotic or not. It is also important for them to know if you have an existing or history of liver disease, kidney ailment, stomach disorders, or diabetes. Undernourished and pregnant patients need to be watched closely. Occurrence of any of these conditions makes you a possible candidate for an adjusted dosage or a different medication altogether. Patients with delicate conditions are carefully monitored during treatment. Certain medications may react differently when taken with Alsporin. If you have been using warfarin, meftormin, or probenecid prior to Alsporin, tell your doctor about it.

Alsporin is taken as prescribed and usually in tablet, capsule, or liquid form. You are only required to take a specific amount for a specific period of time. You cannot stop using it before the determined period is over just because your symptoms are no longer there. Sometimes, symptoms disappear even before the bacteria are killed. In the same way, you cannot use Alsporin for longer than required. If you feel that you still have a need for it, go back to your doctor. Take note that Alsporin is not designed to tackle viral infections such as the common cold or flu. Another form of medication is used for that.

Alsporin may result in some side effects including diarrhea, convulsions, fever, headache, sore throat, weakness, and urinating less than usual. These symptoms are common reactions of the body towards the medication. If you experience vomiting, extreme stomach pains, and urinating with blood, you must call your doctor immediately. These are alarming signs that should tell you the medication is not working properly.

Alsporin has the following structural formula:

Chemical structure of alsporin

• Molecular formula of alsporin is C16H17N3O4S
• Chemical IUPAC Name is 8-(2-amino-2-phenyl-acetyl)amino-4-methyl-7-oxo-2-thia-6- azabicyclo[4.2.0]oct-4-ene-5-carboxylic acid
• Molecular weight is 347.39 g/mol
Alsporin available : 250mg capsules, 500mg capsules, 125mg/5ml suspension 100ml bottle, 250mg/5ml suspension 100ml bottle, 125mg/5ml suspension 200ml bottle, 250mg/5ml suspension 200ml bottle, 250mg tablets

Generic name: Cephalexin

Brand name(s): Alcephin, Alexin, Biocef, Carnosporin, Cefablan, Cefadal, Cefadin, Cefadina, Cefaleksin, Cefalessina, Cefalexin, Cefalexina, Cefalexine, Cefalexinum, Cefalin, Cefaloto, Cefaseptin, Cefax, Ceforal, Cefovit, Celexin, Cepastar, Cepexin, Cephacillin, Cephalexine, Cephalexinum, Cephanasten, Cephaxin, Cephin, Cepol, Ceporex, Ceporexin, Ceporexine, Check, Cophalexin, Durantel, Erocetin, Factagard, Felexin, Fexin, Ibilex, Ibrexin, Inphalex, Kefalospes, Keflet, Keflex, Kefolan, Keforal, Keftab, Kekrinal, Kidolex, L-Keflex, Lafarine, Larixin, Lenocef, Lexibiotico, Lonflex, Lopilexin, Madlexin, Mamalexin, Mamlexin, Medoxine, Neokef, Neolexina, Novolexin, Nufex, Oracef, Oriphex, Oroxin, Ortisporina, Ospexin, Palitrex, Pectril, Pyassan, Roceph, Sanaxin, Sartosona, Sencephalin, Sepexin, Servispor, Sialexin, Sinthecillin, Sporicef, Sporidex, Syncl, Syncle, Synecl, Tepaxin, Tokiolexin, Uphalexin, Voxxim, Winlex, Zozarine

  Your Alsporin review