Orphan Medicine

Orphan Medicine

There are specific rules for certain rare diseases (“orphan diseases”) in some major drug regulatory areas. For example, diseases involving fewer than 200,000 patients in the United States, or the larger population are in certain circumstances subject to the Orphan Drug Act. Because medical research and development of drugs to treat such ailments is financially unprofitable, companies that do so will be granted tax reductions, cost reliefs, and market exclusivity on those drugs for a limited time (seven years), regardless of whether the drugs are protected. by patent. Over-the-counter drugs are drugs that can be used without a doctor’s prescription. OTC drugs are also known as OTC (Over The Counter) drugs, consisting of over-the-counter drugs and limited over-the-counter drugs.

If you use drugs that are easily obtained without using a doctor’s prescription or are known as our website said https://www.clarkspharmacyaz.com/ the Over-the-Counter Drugs Group and the Limited-Free Drugs Group, other than believing that the drug has a distribution permit with the inclusion of a registration number from the Food and Drug Supervisory Agency or the Ministry of Health, there is things that need to be considered, including: Is the condition of the drug still good or not damaged, Pay attention to the expiration date (validity period) of the drug, read and follow the information or information listed on the drug packaging or on the brochure / leaflet that accompanies the drug that contains: indications (indicating the use of drugs in treatment), contra-indications (i.e. instructions for using drugs that are not allowed), side effects (i.e. effects that arise, which are not the desired effects), drug dosage (dose of drug use), how to store the drug, and information about drug interactions with other drugs used and with the food eaten.

Limited Free Drugs

Restricted over-the-counter drugs (formerly called W list) are medicines which in certain quantities can still be purchased at a pharmacy, without a doctor’s prescription or hard drugs which are still sold freely, bearing a blue circle marked with a black border. For example, anti-hangover drugs (Antimo), anti-flu (Noza), anti-inflammatory (Proris), decongestants (decolgen), bronchodilators (neo napacin), cough medicines, betadine, and several types of antihistamines. On drug packaging like this, there is usually a warning marked with a small box based on a dark color or a white box with a black border, with the following writing:

P.No. 1: Watch out! Potent drug. Read the terms of use.
P.No. 2: Watch out! Potent drug. Only to gargle, do not swallow
P.No. 3: Watch out! Potent drug. For external use only.
P.No. 4: Watch out! Potent drug. Only to be burned.
P.No. 5: Watch out! Potent drug. Not to be taken internally.
P.No. 6: Watch out! Potent drug. Hemorrhoid medicine, don’t swallow it

Indeed, under certain circumstances and limits; Mild illness is still justified in self-medication, of course the drugs used are over the counter and limited over the counter drugs that are easily obtained by the public. However, if the condition of the disease is getting serious, you should consult a doctor. It is advisable not to even conduct self-medication trials on drugs that should be obtained using a doctor’s prescription.

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