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We do not guarantee lowest prices. We guarantee high quality medication from trusted manufacturers. We do not guarantee lowest prices. We guarantee high quality medication from trusted manufacturers.

Antibiotic

Antibiotic medicines

Abacten
Achromycin
Achromycine
Acnasol
Acromicina
Actimoxi
Actisite
Acucil
Acuotricina
Adoxa
Agerpen
Akamin
Alenfral
Alfacet
Alfamox
Alfatil
Almodan
Aloxyn
Alphacin
Alphamox
Altezym
Alycef
Amagesan
Amblosin
Ambramicina
Amfipen
Amiclav
Amicosol
Amimox
Amitron
Amixef
Amocillin
Amoclan
Amoclav
Amoclave
Amoclen
Amocrin
Amodex
Amogal
Amoksibos
Amoksiklav
Amopen
Amorion
Amosol
Amospes
Amoxal
Amoxapen
Amoxaren
Amoxi-Tabs
Amoxibiotic
Amoxicap
Amoxicilina
Amoxicillin
Amoxicillin + Clavulanic acid
Amoxicilline + Clavulanique
Amoxiclav
Amoxid
Amoxidel
Amoxidin
Amoxidoc
Amoxiferm
Amoxigran
Amoxil
Amoxilag
Amoxilan
Amoxillat
Amoxillin
Amoximex
Amoxin
Amoxine
Amoxipen
Amoxistad
Amoxycillin
Amoxycillin and Clavulanate
Amoxyl
Amoxyplus
Ampen
Ampensaar
Ampexin
Ampicap
Ampicillat
Ampicillin
Ampiciman
Ampicin
Ampicur
Ampicyn
Ampikel
Ampilan
Ampilean
Ampilin
Ampilisa
Ampilux
Ampimax
Ampipen
Ampiplus
Ampisalt
Ampisint
Ampitab
Amplamox
Amplifar
Amplimedix
Ampliomax
Amplipenyl
Amplital
Amplizer
Amprexyl
Anhypen
Antibiopen
Antirobe
Apo-amoxi
Apo-azithromycin
Apo-Norflox
Apocyclin
Aproxal
Arcanacillin
Arcanacycline
Arcocillin
Ardineclav
Arestin
Arocef
Aroxin
Aspenil
Atizor
Atridox
Augmaxcil
Augmentin
Austrapen
Avalox
Avelox
Avlosulfon
Axepim
Axibiot
Azadose
Aziclav
Azilline
Azithromycin
Azithromycine
Azitrix
Azitrocin
Azitrom
Azitromax
Azitromerck
Azitrox
Azomycin
Bactox
Bactrim
Bactrimel
Baycip
Beatacycline
Becabil
Benzoclav
Betalaktam
Betamox
Bgramin
Biaxin
Biaxsig
Bigpen
Bimoxi
Binotal
Bioclavid
Biofuroksym
Biomox
Biotine
Bioxidona
Blenox
Bodisan
Bolchipen
Borbalan
Bradimox
Bremide
Bristaciclina
Bristamox
Britacil
Britamox
Britapen
Brondix
Cabermox
Calociclina
Ceclor
Cefachlor
Cefaclor
Cefaclorum
Cefadroxil
Cefalexin
Cefalexina
Cefalexine
Cefax
Cefdinir
Cefepime
Cefixima
Cefixime
Cefixoral
Cefpodoxime
Cefpodoxime proxetil
Cefradine
Ceftin
Ceftriaxona
Ceftriaxone
Ceftriaxone sodium
Ceftriazone
Cefuroxim
Cefuroxime
Cephaclor
Cephalexin
Cephalexine
Cephradine
Cepimax
Cepimex
Ceporex
Chemiciclina
Chibroxin
Chloramphenicol
Chloromycetin
Ciarbiot
Ciclobiotico
Cidanamox
Ciflox
Cilamox
Ciloxan
Cimexillin
Cipamox
Ciprinol
Cipro
Ciprobay
Ciprofloxacin
Ciprofloxacin HCL
Ciprofloxacin hydrochloride
Ciprofloxacina
Ciprofloxacino
Ciproxin
Citicil
Clacid
Clamox
Clamoxyl
Clamp
Clarithromycin
Clarithromycine
Clavamox
Clavepen
Clavius
Clavucid

Clavumox
Cleocin
Clindagel
Clindamicina
Clindamycin
Clindamycine
Clonamox
Clonamp
Cloxacillin
Cloxapen
Co trimoxazole
Co-amoxiclav
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Colidur
Copercilex
Cotrim
Cotrimoxazole
Cravit
Curam
Curisafe
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Damoxicil
Daps
Dapsoderm-X
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Declomycin
Declostatin
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Denvar
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Erythroped
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Flagyl
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Flonorm
Florocycline
Floxin
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Fucidin
Furadantin
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Furoxone
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Gentak
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Gruencef
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Herpen
Hexacillin
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Hiconcil
Hiperbiotico
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Hosboral
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Hydracycline
Hydramox
Ibiamox
Ibicyn
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Ilosone
Imacillin
Imadrax
Inexbron
Inmupen
Insensye
Ipcamox
Iquix
Isimoxin
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Jenampin
Jephoxin
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Keflor
Keforal
Kefral
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Kelsopen
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Klavocin
Klavox
Lamoxy
Lampocillina
Larotid
Latycin
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Levoxacin
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Lomefloxacin
Macladin
Macrobid
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Marcillin
Maxamox
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Maxcil
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Maxicilina
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Medtrax
Merckazitro
Metifarma
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Metronidazole
Minocin
Minocycline
Minocycline HCL
Minomycin
Monodox
Morgenxil
Moxacin
Moxadent
Moxaline
Moxifloxacin
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Moxilen
Moxipen
Moxipin
Moxiren
Moxlin
Moxymax
Moxypen
Moxyvit
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Mysteclin
Nalidixic acid
Naxy
Necopen
Neggram
Negmapen
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Neofarmiz
Nitro Macro
Nitrofurantoin
Norflohexal
Norfloxacin
Norfocin
Norimox
Normix
Noroxin
Novabritine

Novamoxin
Novapen
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Novolexin
Nufloxib
Nuvapen
Ocu-Mycin
Ocuflox
Ofloxacin
Okacyn
Olmopen
Omnicef
Omnipen
Omnipen-N
Oracea
Oraminax
Oramox
Orbenin
Orelox
Oricyclin
Oroken
Ospamox
Ospen
Ospexin
Otreon
Oxytetracycline
Padiamox
Pamecil
Pamocil
Pamoxicillin
Panacef
Panestes
Pangamox
Panklav
Panmycin
Panoral
Paradroxil
Pen-vee-k
Penamox
Penampil
Penbritin
Penicillin
Penicline
Penilan
Penimaster
Penimox
Penmox
Penodil
Penrite
Penstabil
Pentids
Pentrex
Pentrexyl
Periostat
Petercillin
Phamoxi
Pinaclav
Pinamox
Piramox
Platocillina
Polycillin
Polycillin-N
Polycillin-PRB
Polymox
Precopen
Pricillin
Principen
Progemox
Promoxil
Proquin
Prosbis
Prototapen
Quixin
Ranamp
Raniclor
Raudopen
Recefril
Redactiv
Reloxyl
Ribotrex
Ricilina
Rifacol
Rifaximin
Rimacillin
Rimoxallin
Riotapen
Rivoxicillin
Robimycin
Rocephin
Rocephine
Rocillin
Rosampline
Rotet
Roxar
Roxillin
Roximycin
Roxin
Roxithromycin
Roxithromycine
Rulid
Rulide
Saltermox
Salvapen
Samthongcillin
Sebomin
Semicillin
Senox
Septra
Septran
Septrin
Seromycin
Servamox
Servicillin
Servitet
Sesquicillina
Setron
Sigamopen
Simoxil
Simplamox
Simplicef
Sinacilin
Sintecilina
Sintopen
Sobelin
Solodyn
Spaciclina
Sparfloxacin
Spectracil
Spectramox
Spectroxyl
Spektramox
Spiraxin
Standacillin
Statcillin
Steclin
Stevencillin
Stiemycine
Suamoxil
Sulfamethoxazol
Sulfamethoxazole
Sulfatrim
Sulfona
Sumamed
Sumycin
Superpeni
Supramycin
Suprax
Surlid
Sustamycin
Syncl
Synermox
Tarivid
Tavanic
Tefilin
Tegopen
Teline
Tequin
Teramox
Terramycin
Tetrabakat
Tetrabioptal
Tetrablet
Tetracap
Tetrachel
Tetracycline
Tetracyn
Tetrafosammina
Tetralan
Tetralen
Tetralution
Tetramig
Tetramykoin
Tetrarco
Tetraseptine
Tetrex
Tobi
Tobramycin
Tobrex
Tolodina
Topicycline
Topitetrina
Toraseptol
Totacillin
Totalciclina
Totapen
Trecator
Trimethoprim and Sulfamethoxazole
Trimox
Triodanin
Triphacycline
Trozocina
Ukapen
Ultrabion
Ultracef
Ultramoxil
Ultreon
Unimox
Uniquin
Unizitro
Urantoin
Urebion
Utin
Utinor
Valmingina
Vantin
Vantine
Veclam
Velamox
Velosef
Vibra-Tabs
Vibramicyn
Vibramycin
Vibrox
Vidopen
Vigamox
Vinzam
Wintomylon
Wymox
Xeracil
Xiclav
Xifaxan
Z-Pak
Zagam
Zamocillin
Zamocilline
Zaxine
Zeclar
Zentavion
Zerrsox
Zimox
Zinacef
Zinat
Zindaclin
Zinnat
Zithromac
Zithromax
Zitromax
Zitrozina
Zmax
Zymar
Zyvox


What is an antibiotic?

Antibiotics, also known as antimicrobial drugs, are drugs that fight infections caused by bacteria. Alexander Fleming discovered the first antibiotic, penicillin, in 1927. After the first use of antibiotics in the 1940s, they transformed medical care and dramatically reduced illness and death from infectious diseases.

The term "antibiotic" originally referred to a natural compound produced by a fungus or another microorganism that kills bacteria which cause disease in humans or animals. Some antibiotics may be synthetic compounds (not produced by microorganisms) that can also kill or inhibit the growth of microbes. Technically, the term "antimicrobial agent" refers to both natural and synthetic compounds; however, many people use the word "antibiotic" to refer to both. Although antibiotics have many beneficial effects, their use has created the new problem of antibiotic resistance.

Antibiotics may be informally defined as the subgroup of anti-infectives that are derived from bacterial sources and are used to treat bacterial infections. Other classes of drugs, most notably the sulfonamides, may be effective antibacterials. Similarly, some antibiotics may have secondary uses, such as the use of demeclocycline (Declomycin, a tetracycline derivative) to treat the syndrome of inappropriate antidiuretic hormone (SIADH) secretion. Other antibiotics may be useful in treating protozoal infections.


Recommended usage

To minimize risk of adverse reactions and development of resistant strains of bacteria, antibiotics should be restricted to use in cases where there is either known or a reasonable presumption of bacterial infection. The use of antibiotics in viral infections is to be avoided. Avoid use of fluroquinolones for trivial infections.

In severe infections, presumptive therapy with a broad-spectrum antibiotic such as a 3rd generation cephalosporin may be appropriate. Treatment should be changed to a narrow spectrum agent as soon as the pathogen has been identified. After 48 hours of treatment, if there is clinical improvement, an oral antibiotic should be considered.


Antibiotic resistance

Antibiotic resistance is the ability of bacteria or other microbes to resist the effects of an antibiotic. Antibiotic resistance occurs when bacteria change in some way that reduces or eliminates the effectiveness of drugs, chemicals, or other agents designed to cure or prevent infections. The bacteria survive and continue to multiply causing more harm.

Antibiotic resistance has been called one of the world's most pressing public health problems. Over the last decade, almost every type of bacteria has become stronger and less responsive to antibiotic treatment when it is really needed. These antibiotic-resistant bacteria can quickly spread to family members, schoolmates, and co-workers - threatening the community with a new strain of infectious disease that is more difficult to cure and more expensive to treat. For this reason, antibiotic resistance is among CDC's top concerns.

Antibiotic resistance can cause significant danger and suffering for children and adults who have common infections, once easily treatable with antibiotics. Microbes can develop resistance to specific medicines. A common misconception is that a person's body becomes resistant to specific drugs. However, it is microbes, not people, that become resistant to the drugs.

If a microbe is resistant to many drugs, treating the infections it causes can become difficult or even impossible. Someone with an infection that is resistant to a certain medicine can pass that resistant infection to another person. In this way, a hard-to-treat illness can be spread from person to person. In some cases, the illness can lead to serious disability or even death.

Antibiotic use promotes development of antibiotic-resistant bacteria. Every time a person takes antibiotics, sensitive bacteria are killed, but resistant germs may be left to grow and multiply. Repeated and improper uses of antibiotics are primary causes of the increase in drug-resistant bacteria.

While antibiotics should be used to treat bacterial infections, they are not effective against viral infections like the common cold, most sore throats, and the flu. Widespread use of antibiotics promotes the spread of antibiotic resistance. Smart use of antibiotics is the key to controlling the spread of resistance.

Antibiotic resistance occurs when bacteria change in some way that reduces or eliminates the effectiveness of drugs, chemicals, or other agents designed to cure or prevent infections. The bacteria survive and continue to multiply causing more harm. Bacteria can do this through several mechanisms. Some bacteria develop the ability to neutralize the antibiotic before it can do harm, others can rapidly pump the antibiotic out, and still others can change the antibiotic attack site so it cannot affect the function of the bacteria.

Antibiotics kill or inhibit the growth of susceptible bacteria. Sometimes one of the bacteria survives because it has the ability to neutralize or evade the effect of the antibiotic; that one bacterium can then multiply and replace all the bacteria that were killed off. Exposure to antibiotics therefore provides selective pressure, which makes the surviving bacteria more likely to be resistant. In addition, bacteria that were at one time susceptible to an antibiotic can acquire resistance through mutation of their genetic material or by acquiring pieces of DNA that code for the resistance properties from other bacteria. The DNA that codes for resistance can be grouped in a single easily transferable package. This means that bacteria can become resistant to many antimicrobial agents because of the transfer of one piece of DNA.


Classifications

Although there are several classification schemes for antibiotics, based on bacterial spectrum (broad versus narrow) or route of administration (injectable versus oral versus topical), or type of activity (bactericidal vs. bacteriostatic), the most useful is based on chemical structure. Antibiotics within a structural class will generally show similar patterns of effectiveness, toxicity, and allergic potential.

PENICILLINS. The penicillins are the oldest class of antibiotics, and have a common chemical structure which they share with the cephalopsorins. The two groups are classed as the beta-lactam antibiotics, and are generally bacteriocidal-that is, they kill bacteria rather than inhibiting growth. The penicillins can be further subdivided. The natural pencillins are based on the original penicillin G structure; penicillinase-resistant penicillins, notably methicillin and oxacillin, are active even in the presence of the bacterial enzyme that inactivates most natural penicillins. Aminopenicillins such as ampicillin and amoxicillin have an extended spectrum of action compared with the natural penicillins; extended spectrum penicillins are effective against a wider range of bacteria. These generally include coverage for Pseudomonas aeruginaosa and may provide the penicillin in combination with a penicillinase inhibitor.

CEPHALOSPORINS. Cephalosporins and the closely related cephamycins and carbapenems, like the pencillins, contain a beta-lactam chemical structure. Consequently, there are patterns of cross-resistance and cross-allergenicity among the drugs in these classes. The "cepha" drugs are among the most diverse classes of antibiotics, and are themselves subgrouped into 1st, 2nd and 3rd generations. Each generation has a broader spectrum of activity than the one before. In addition, cefoxitin, a cephamycin, is highly active against anaerobic bacteria, which offers utility in treatment of abdominal infections. The 3rd generation drugs, cefotaxime, ceftizoxime, ceftriaxone and others, cross the blood-brain barrier and may be used to treat meningitis and encephalitis. Cephalopsorins are the usually preferred agents for surgical prophylaxis.

FLUROQUINOLONES. The fluroquinolones are synthetic antibacterial agents, and not derived from bacteria. They are included here because they can be readily interchanged with traditional antibiotics. An earlier, related class of antibacterial agents, the quinolones, were not well absorbed, and could be used only to treat urinary tract infections. The fluroquinolones, which are based on the older group, are broad-spectrum bacteriocidal drugs that are chemically unrelated to the penicillins or the cephaloprosins. They are well distributed into bone tissue, and so well absorbed that in general they are as effective by the oral route as by intravenous infusion.

TETRACYCLINES. Tetracyclines got their name because they share a chemical structure that has four rings. They are derived from a species of Streptomyces bacteria. Broad-spectrum bacteriostatic agents, the tetracyclines may be effective against a wide variety of microorganisms, including rickettsia and amoebic parasites.

MACROLIDES. The macrolide antibiotics are derived from Streptomyces bacteria, and got their name because they all have a macrocyclic lactone chemical structure. Erythromycin, the prototype of this class, has a spectrum and use similar to penicillin. Newer members of the group, azithromycin and clarithyromycin, are particularly useful for their high level of lung penetration. Clarithromycin has been widely used to treat Helicobacter pylori infections, the cause of stomach ulcers.

OTHERS. Other classes of antibiotics include the aminoglycosides, which are particularly useful for their effectiveness in treating Pseudomonas aeruginosa infections; the lincosamindes, clindamycin and lincomycin, which are highly active against anaerobic pathogens. There are other, individual drugs which may have utility in specific infections.


Side effects

All antibiotics cause risk of overgrowth by non-susceptible bacteria. Manufacturers list other major hazards by class; however, the health care provider should review each drug individually to assess the degree of risk. Generally, breastfeeding is not recommended while taking antibiotics because of risk of alteration to infant's intestinal flora, and risk of masking infection in the infant. Excessive or inappropriate use may promote growth of resistant pathogens.

 

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This information related to Antibiotic is for your information purposes only, it is not intended that this information about Antibiotic covers all uses, directions, drug interactions, precautions, or adverse effects of your medication. This is only general information about Antibiotic, and should not be relied on for any purpose. It should not be construed as containing specific instructions for any particular patient. We disclaim all responsibility for the accuracy and reliability of information about Antibiotic on this page, and/or any consequences arising from the use of this information, including damage or adverse consequences to persons or property, however such damages or consequences arise. No warranty, either expressed or implied, is made in regards to this information.

 

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