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Condylox

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Condylox

Condylox review





Condylox, which is generically prescribed as podofilox topical, is commonly used to treat genital warts on the inside and outside of the rectum, between the rectum and genitals, and on the outside of the penis and vagina. Condylox is a topical cream and should not be taken by mouth.

Condylox is not appropriate for everyone. A thorough medical history should be assessed prior to prescribing this medication. Patients with a history of allergies to topical medications, open wounds, peeling or cracking skin, and lesion may not be able to take Condylox or may require careful monitoring while undergoing drug therapy with this medication, depending on the condition and the severity of the condition.

The American Food and Drug Administration rated this medication a pregnancy risk category C. It has yet to be determined whether or not Condylox will cause harm or birth defects to an unborn baby. It has yet to be determined whether or not this medication passes through the mother’s breast milk and affects a nursing baby. The prescribing physician should avoid prescribing this medication to women who are pregnant or nursing.

There is a risk of side effects associated with Condylox, some of which are severe. A patient who is experiencing a serious side effect or an allergic reaction should seek immediate emergency medical attention. An allergic reaction will present with symptoms which include facial swelling, including swelling of the lips, mouth, tongue, or throat, hives, and difficulty breathing. Other serious side effects which require immediate emergency medical care include symptoms such as intolerable burning, stinging, bleeding, peeling, swelling, or pain of the treated skin.

Other less serious side effects typically do not require emergency Medical attention but should be reported to the prescribing physician. Patients should be encouraged to report all side effects. Less serious side effects include symptoms such as unpleasant odor, pain during sexual intercourse, mild burning, itching, pain, or inflammation at the site of treatment. Less serious side effects can often be reduced to a tolerable level by reducing the dosage of Condylox.

Condylox should be applied exactly as it has been prescribed by the physician. If the patient misses a dose, the dose should be applied as soon as it is remembered. However, if it is almost time for the next scheduled application, the missed dose should be skipped to avoid the potential for an overdose. The patient should never apply a double dose of this medication. If an overdose is suspected, the patient should seek immediate emergency medical attention. An overdose will present with symptoms which include numbness, tingling, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, fever, confusion, agitation, unconsciousness, and seizures.

There is a risk of negative drug interactions associated with Condylox. A thorough medical history should be understood prior to prescribing this medication. Patients should be urged to inquire with the prescribing physician before taking any new medications, including over the counter medications and herbal remedies. Medications that have a known negative drug interaction with Condylox include topical medications for genital warts, topical medications for itching, or topical medication for pain or dryness. This medication is flammable, and may ignite when applied around an open flame. Patients should be strongly discouraged from smoking while taking this medication. Patients should be discouraged from using this medication on healthy skin, as it can adversely affect healthy skin.

Condylox has the following structural formula:

Chemical structure of condylox


 Molecular formula of condylox is C18H31NO4
 Chemical IUPAC Name is 1-[4-[2-(1-methylethoxy)ethoxymethyl]phenoxy]-3-(1-methylethylamino)propan-2-ol
 Molecular weight is 325.443 g/mol
 Condylox available : 0.5% gel 3.5gm tube, 0.5% solution 3.5ml bottle

Generic name: Bisoprolol

Brand name(s): Cardicor, Concor, Condyline, Detensiel, Emconcor, Emcor, Euradal, Isoten, Monocor, Soloc, Soprol, Zebeta, Ziac

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