Any communications or information you transmit to this website by electronic mail or otherwise to Chattem shall be treated as non-confidential and non-proprietary. Although we welcome your comments and feedback with respect to this website or any of our products, we are not seeking and do not review any unsolicited ideas, suggestions or materials related to the development, design, manufacture or marketing of our products or the conduct of our business. This policy is intended to avoid confusion about the ownership of new ideas and concepts and to help protect you. By sending us any proposed ideas or other such information, you agree to transfer to Chattem all of your rights and interests in such proposed intellectual property, ideas and information. You further agree that any ideas, concepts or know-how that you or individuals acting on your behalf provide to Chattem can be used, reproduced, transmitted, disclosed or published by Chattem or its affiliates without restriction or compensation.
Pink eye treatment consists of over the counter treatment medication and prescription medication. For bacterial infection, there is a an antibiotic that can treat the bacteria. This bacteria is in the form of eye drops or ointments that should be applied to the eyes for some days. If allergy is the reason for pink, then over the counter pink eye treatment includes eye drops like Patanol, which can be effective with just 2 drops in a day. It is safe for kids over the age of 3 years. The other medications include antihistamines which are mostly prescribed and not over the counter. Another pink eye drops that is good is Similasan Allergy Relief, an OTC medicine for pink eye that is good but not so effective. OTC medicines for conjunctivitis help in soothing symptoms. Warm compresses can also help in remove crusty portion around the eye and sticky residue. But if the problem persists, it is better to check with an eye doctor.
Dr. Lee: Many pain medications are available over-the-counter
(without a prescription, or OTC) in the . for short-term relief of
joint pain , muscle aches , headache , menstrual cramps , and fever . These OTC
analgesics are generally well tolerated and safe when used properly. But side
effects do occur and in some instances can be serious. Today, we will ask Dr.
William Shiel how to use these analgesics properly in order to minimize risks
and side effects. We will also ask him to compare traditional pain relievers with the newer pain relievers, the selective COX-2
What pain medications are available in this country without a doctor's prescription?