How to use your sinus medication
When you have a sinus infection, your doctor may recommend taking a sinuses medicine.
Your doctor may also suggest taking a drug called pyridoxine, which is a medication that helps relieve pain and swelling in your sinuses.
The drug pyridine is not approved by the Food and Drug Administration, but some hospitals and clinics use it as an alternative to antibiotics.
However, if your doctor prescribes the drug for you, you should not take it.
If you take the drug, you might feel a tingling sensation in your throat, and you might notice your breathing slow or stop.
If the medication you are taking does not relieve your symptoms, you could be at risk for infection.
If this happens, tell your doctor immediately and ask him or her to take steps to keep you safe.
Pregnancy and sexually transmitted infections In some cases, a doctor may suggest that you take a drug to reduce your risk of getting a sexually transmitted infection.
Some of the drugs you may be prescribed to treat an STD include cefepime (Paxil), fipronil (Advil), and doxycycline (Cymbalta).
In some patients, pyridolyl cyclase inhibitors (PCI) or carboplatin may be used to treat certain types of STD, such as gonorrhea.
If these drugs aren’t prescribed to you, ask your doctor about alternative therapies.
For example, you may ask your dentist or nurse practitioner if you could use a nasal spray to help you relieve symptoms of a nasal infection.
You might also ask your provider about other types of medications that you might want to try.
For more information about medications and treatment options, visit the American College of Emergency Physicians’ website.
Pregnant women, nursing mothers, and women who have had sex are at increased risk of acquiring STDs.
Pregnancies after menopause may be particularly vulnerable.
Some women may experience vaginal bleeding or symptoms of an STD, including pelvic pain or dryness during labor, which could indicate an infection.
These symptoms are often mistaken for an infection and may prompt your provider to recommend a drug for a woman who might be pregnant or nursing.
Some medications may increase the risk of pregnancy-related complications, including: blood clots in your legs