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Betamamallet

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Betamamallet

Betamamallet review





Betamamallet was initially approved by the Food and Drug Administration in 1961 and then a foam-style formulation was approved in 1999. This medication is part of the steroid family and comes in topical solutions available in foam, ointment, cream, lotion, or aerosol spray. Its main function is to reduce swelling and decrease the body’s immune response. The immune response is typically what causes painful reactions and result in various illnesses or disorders. This medication is also available under several different brand names, including Beta-Val, Betalene, Betratrex, Diprolene, Diprosone, Maxivate, Valisone, Luxiq Foam, and Valnac Topical.

Betamamallet is used to treat hormonal or endocrine disorders. Typically with these disorders, the body simply does not produce enough of its own steroids to maintain health, which can result in immune and allergic disorders as well as illnesses such as arthritis, lupus, psoriasis, asthma, ulcerative colitis, and Crohn’s disease. This medication, in the foam form, can be used for chronic itching and redness, dryness, crusting and scaling, eczema, and inflammation. These external symptoms are simply the body’s immune system reacting to irritations and causing the areas to become red, swollen, and itchy, which can be extremely painful for the patient. Betamamallet is able to penetrate the skin cells and decrease the natural inflammatory response, reducing the appearance of the reaction on the skin’s surface and reducing the discomfort for the patient.

Betamamallet must be taken exactly as prescribed because steroids are very sensitive to dosage levels and time of prescription. The amount of medication used and frequency of use may be altered by your physician over the duration of the prescription. If you don’t understand the prescription, have your physician, nurse, or pharmacist explain the directions to you or demonstrate an application. Each dose should be taken with milk or a full glass of water and food to avoid an upset stomach. When taking one dose a day, take it before nine in the morning. When taking more than one dose, make sure to spread the doses out according to the physician’s prescription. Steroid medications should never be abruptly stopped. Your physician will usually include a gradual reduction in dosage and frequency.

Patients with a history of kidney disease, liver disease, high blood pressure, or heart disease, should make sure their physician is aware of their full medical history before they start taking Betamamallet. Other conditions such as ulcerative colitis, stomach ulcers, myasthenia gravis, hypothyroidism, diabetes mellitus, or psychiatric disorder should also be discussed with your physician and carefully considered before taking Betamamallet. Since Betamamallet’s function is to weaken the body’s immune system, people with serious bacterial, viral, or fungal infections should not be prescribed this medication.

While taking this medication, the patient should not consume alcohol since alcohol and Betamamallet can react negatively and damage the stomach. Patients should also avoid activities that make them prone to infections because their body’s immune system will be lowered and they will be more susceptible than usual.

Side effects of Betamamallet can be very serious. Symptoms of an allergic reaction might include difficulty breathing or swelling of the throat, lips, tongue or face, or hives. Other side effects include increased blood pressure or sudden weight gain. Consult your physician immediately if you experience any of the above side effects.

Less serious side effects include sleeplessness, upset stomach, fatigue, dizziness, or increased hunger or thirst. Consult your physician if you experience any of these symptoms.

In the event the patient uses too much Betamamallet, call your local poison control center and their physician immediately. If a patient loses consciousness or stops breathing call 911 immediately. Minor symptoms of an overdose include acne, bruising, increased hair growth, high blood pressure, swollen hands, feet or ankles, and sore or weak muscles. Seek immediate medical attention if you experience any of these symptoms.

Betamamallet, classified in pregnancy category C, means that its effects on a pregnant woman and the unborn fetus are unknown. If you are pregnant or may become pregnant, consult with your physician before taking this medication. Betamamallet has been confirmed to pass into breast milk, so a nursing mother should consult her physician if she intends to continue breastfeeding her baby while taking this medication.

Betamamallet has the following structural formula:

Chemical structure of betamamallet


• Molecular formula of betamamallet is C22H29FO5
• Chemical IUPAC Name is 9-fluoro-11,17-dihydroxy-17-(2-hydroxyacetyl)-10,13,16-trimethyl-6,7,8,9,10,11, 12,13,14,15,16,17-dodecahydrocyclopenta[a]phenanthren-3-one
• Molecular weight is 392.461 g/mol
Betamamallet available : 0.05% cream 15gm tube, 0.05% cream 45gm tube, 0.05% lotion 60ml bottle, 0.05% ointment 15gm tube, 0.05% ointment 45gm tube, 0.1% ointment 15gm tube, 0.1% ointment 45gm tube

Generic name: Betamethasone

Brand name(s): Alphatrex, Bebate, Becort, Bedifos, Betacorlan, Betacortril, Betaderm, Betadexamethasone, Betafluorene, Betametasona, Betametasone, Betamethasonum, Betamethazone, Betapredol, Betasolon, Betatrex, Betnelan, Betsolan, Celestene, Celestone, Cidoten, Dermabet, Desacort-Beta, Diproderm, Diprolene, Diprosone, Flubenisolone, Hormezon, Lotrisone, Luxiq, Luxiqo, Maxivate, Methazon

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