Intranasal steroid

It seems strange, then, that allergic reactions to corticosteroids actually occur—especially since these medications are used to treat allergic reactions. While severe allergic reactions to corticosteroids are extremely rare, they do in fact occur. Most allergic reactions to corticosteroids are less severe, however, and result from the topical formulations—occurring in up to 6% of people. Allergic reactions to oral or injected formulations are rarer, occurring in less than 1% of people. Causes of allergic reactions to corticosteroids may be due to IgE antibodies , or as a result of delayed-type hypersensitivity reactions caused by T-cells (a type of white blood cell).

Patients should take the medication as directed and should not exceed the prescribed dosage. The patient should contact the physician if symptoms do not improve after two weeks, or if the condition worsens. Patients who experience recurrent episodes of epistaxis (nosebleeds) or nasal septum discomfort while taking this medication should contact their physician. For proper use of RHINOCORT AQUA (budesonide) Nasal Spray and to attain maximum improvement, the patient should read and follow the accompanying patient information carefully. Do not use RHINOCORT AQUA (budesonide) Nasal Spray after the labeled number of sprays have been used (does not include priming) or after the expiration date shown on the carton or bottle label.

Intranasal steroid

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