|No interaction found
|There is no data available. Please consult doctor before consuming the drug.
|Centagesic Eye Drop is probably safe to use during lactation. \nLimited human data suggests that the drug does not represent a significant risk to the baby.
|Your doctor has prescribed Centagesic for the relief of post-operative eye pain and inflammation (redness and swelling). Apply pressure on the corner of the eye (close to the nose) for about 1 minute, immediately after instilling the drop. Usually a 4 to 6-week course may be necessary. Wait for at least 5-10 minutes before delivering the next medication in the same eye to avoid dilution. Stinging sensation may occur for 1-2 mins.Notify your doctor if it persists for longer. Notify your doctor if you are on blood thinners or have bleeding problems. Use the eye drops within 4 weeks of opening the bottle.
|Common Side Effect
|Eye irritation, Stinging in the eyes, Burning eyes.
|How to Use
|This medicine is for external use only.Take it in the dose and duration as advised by your doctor. Check the label for directions before use. Hold the dropper close to the eye/ear without touching it. Gently squeeze the dropper and place the medicine inside the lower eyelid or ear. Wipe off extra liquid.
|Centagesic Eye Drop may cause blurring of your vision for a short time just after its use. Do not drive until your vision is clear.
|There is limited information available on the use of Centagesic Eye Drop in patients with kidney disease. Please consult your doctor.
|There is limited information available on the use of Centagesic Eye Drop in patients with liver disease. Please consult your doctor.
|Mechanism of action
|Centagesic Eye Drop is a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID). It works by blocking the release of certain chemical messengers (prostaglandins) which cause pain and inflammation (redness and swelling) in the eye.
Tags: Centagesic Eye Drop