Cobutolin review

Asthmatic patients should be very familiar with Cobutolin. It is one of their helplines when breathing difficulty, chest tightness, and wheezing occurs. Cobutolin works by relaxing the muscles in the air passageways to improve breathing. It is also effective in treating pulmonary illnesses other than asthma.

Cobutolin comes in a liquid solurinary tract infectionon form, placed either in the nebulizer or the inhaler. When used to treat lung illnesses, it is used at least every six hours; when used to improve breathing, it is used every 15 to 30 minutes. Consult your doctor for the exact dose needed in your case based on your symptoms as he will know the correct amount of Cobutolin you should use every time and how often you should use it. Do not change the dose without orders from your doctor. If Cobutolin no longer controls your symptoms or if you feel that your symptoms worsen after taking the medication, call your doctor immediately. If your symptoms get better before you complete the prescription period, call your doctor and ask whether you must continue using Cobutolin or not. Never stop using the medication unless advised to do so by your doctor.

Cobutolin used through inhalers comes in canisters. Each canister contains 200 inhalations. Once you have used up the labeled number of inhalations the canister contains, you must throw it away and use another canister. Some canisters do not have counters so you will need to keep track of the number of inhalations you have used and will know when to change it. The inhaler with Cobutolin aerosol is meant for use only with Cobutolin. Do not use other medicines with it in the same way that you cannot use a canister of Cobutolin with another inhaler.

Be careful when using the inhaler and the nebulizer. The solurinary tract infectionon must not come into contact your eyes. It must also not be used near a source of heat or flame as it may explode when near high temperatures. Talk to your doctor on the proper way of using the inhaler or nebulizer. Let him watch during your first try. If you are using it on your child, always watch over them while they inhale the medicine.

Extra care must be taken for patients with histories of allergies, heart disease, hypertension, diabetes, and hyperthyroidism. Current drug use, whether it is just a vitamin or herbal supplement, must be mentioned to the doctor as well. Pregnant women and nursing mothers are also considered special cases. As such, doctors may need to adjust the doses when any of the above mentioned conditions are present.

Cobutolin causes side effects. Normally, side effects like cephalalgia, nausea, emesis, coughing, and throat irritation come mildly. If they persist or worsen as you continue using Cobutolin, you will need to make an immediate appointment with your doctor. Equally alarming signs include chest pains, rashes, itching, skin edema, swallowing difficulty, and hoarseness.

Cobutolin must be stored tightly closed and out of reach of children at room temperatures. It must also be kept away from excessive heat and moisture. Ask your doctor on proper handling and disposal of Cobutolin to be safe.

Cobutolin has the following structural formula:

Chemical structure of cobutolin

• Molecular formula of cobutolin is C13H21NO3
• Chemical IUPAC Name is 2-(hydroxymethyl)-4-(1-hydroxy-2-tert-butylamino-ethyl)-phenol
• Molecular weight is 239.311 g/mol
Cobutolin available : 0.63mg/3ml solution 3ml plastic container, 2mg/5ml syrup, 2mg tablets, 4mg tablets

Generic name: Albuterol

Brand name(s): Accuneb, Aerolin, Albuterol sulfate, Asmaven, Broncovaleas, Cetsim, Ecovent, Loftan, Proventil, Rotahaler, Salbulin, Salbutamol, Salbutard, Salbutine, Salbuvent, Solbutamol, Sultanol, Venetlin, Ventolin, Volma, Volmax, Xopenex

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