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Deltasone

No Prescription


Common conditions treated include asthma, allergies, and arthritis.
Deltasone is a corticosteroid.
Deltasone is prescribed for other conditions, such as blood disorders and diseases of the adrenal glands.
Deltasone is prescribed to treat inflammation of the skin, joints, lungs, and other organs.

Deltasone is prescribed for:
- Abnormal adrenal gland development;
- Allergic conditions (severe);
- Blood Disorders;
- Certaincancers (along with other drugs);
- Diseases of the connective tissue including systemic lupus erythematosus;
- Eye Diseases of various kinds;
- Flare-Ups of multiple sclerosis;
- Fluid Retention due to "nephrotic syndrome" (a condition in which damage to the kidneys causes protein to be lost in the urine);
- Lung Diseases, including tuberculosis;
- Meningitis (inflamed membranes around the brain);
- Prevention of organ rejection;
- Rheumatoid arthritis and related disorders;
- Severeflare-ups of ulcerative colitis or enteritis (inflammation of the intestines);
- Skin Diseases;
- Thyroidgland inflammation;
- Trichinosis (with complications);

Contraindications

Deltasone is contraindicated if you have any of the following conditions:
- Cushing's syndrome;
- Diabetes;
- Glaucoma;
- Heart problems or disease;
- High blood pressure;
- Infection such as herpes, measles, tuberculosis, or chickenpox;
- Kidney disease;
- Liver disease;
- Mental problems;
- Myasthenia gravis;
- Osteoporosis;
- Seizures;
- Stomach ulcer or intestine disease including colitis and diverticulitis;
- Thyroid problem;
- An unusual or allergic reaction to lactose, Deltasone, other drugs, foods, dyes, or preservatives;
- Pregnant or trying to get pregnant;
- Breast-feeding;

Interactions

Do not take Deltasone with any of the following drugs:
- Mifepristone;
- Radiopaque contrast agents;
- Aspirin;
- Phenobarbital;
- Phenytoin;
- Rifampin;
- Vaccines;
- Warfarin;

Side Effects

Deltasone side effects that you should report to your health care professional or doctor as soon as possible:
- Eye pain, decreased or blurred vision, or bulging eyes;
- Fever, sore throat, sneezing, cough, or other signs of infection, wounds that will not heal;
- Frequent passing of urine;
- Increased thirst;
- Mental depression, mood swings, mistaken feelings of self importance or of being mistreated;
- Pain in hips, back, ribs, arms, shoulders, or legs;
- Swelling of feet or lower legs;
- Confusion, excitement, restlessness;
- Headache;
- Nausea, vomiting;
- Skin problems, acne, thin and shiny skin;
- Weight gain;

Dosage

Dosage is determined by the condition being treated and your response to the drug. Typical starting doses can range from 5 mg to 60 mg a day. Once you respond to the drug, your doctor will lower the dose gradually to the minimum effective amount. For treatment of acute attacks of multiple sclerosis, doses of as much as 200 mg per day may be given for a week, followed by 80 mg every other day for a month.

(c) 2017