Drug Uses RETIN-A 0.02% is very useful in improving the appearance and texture of the skin and it is FDA approved topical Tretinoin in 1971. Usage Following the dosage instructions of your doctor is the best way to use any medication. If you are unsure or do not remember the instructions then you may read the medicine label for more detailed information. You are advised to apply a thin layer to affected area once a day at bedtime. It is very important that you complete the dosage schedule and do not interrupt it in between without seeking prior consultation from your doctor. Taking your medication at the same time each day is a tried and tested method to avoid missing any doses. Drug Class and Mechanism RETIN-A 0.02% falls under derivative of vitamin A and it is very useful in improving the appearance and texture of the skin. Missed Dose Despite your best attempts at remembering, if you still miss out on a dose, then take it as soon as you remember about it. But keep in mind that you will have to adjust your next dose by spacing it out by 4 to 5 hours. If this is not possible, then the best thing to do would be to skip the missed dose and continue with your normal dosage schedule. Never try to compensate for the missed dose by taking a double dose together. It may cause adverse effects. Storage Store RETIN-A 0.02% at room temperature (read medicine label if unsure). Always keep it in a cool dark place that is not directly exposed to sources of heat or moisture and sunlight. Protect it from kids and pets.
Discuss your past/current medical history in detail with your doctor before beginning treatment with any new medication. If you are using any herbal supplements or over the counter medication, including vitamin pills, then mention it to your doctor.
Avoid direct exposure to sunlight while using RETIN-A 0.02%.
RETIN-A 0.02% is FDA approved topical Tretinoin in 1971.
If you are expecting a child or are planning to have a child in the near future, then consult your doctor before using RETIN-A 0.02% to discuss any possible threats to the unborn baby.
If you are a nursing mother and breast feed your baby, then too, seek consultation before using RETIN-A 0.02% as some drugs are excreted in the breast milk and may enter the baby.
11111111111111111 Jay H. Krachmer by S Morales-Cámara by J Nyirady by J Sen Side effects of tretinoin
include redness, itching, scaling, and excessive dryness in the affected area. Cream: 0.02
%, 0.025%, 0.0375%, 0.05%, and 0.1%. by J Malicki Vladimir Torchilin by ED Buhr by CS Cowan by CL Tanan Scott L Simon, MD is a Neurological Surgeon - General practicing in Greenwich, CT
He has not yet shared a personalized biography with Doctor.com. 6 by CL Tanan by DC Baptiste by N Terada Retinal input to efferent target amacrine cells in the avian retina
in a recording chamber (RC26GLP; Warner Instruments, Hamden, CT
), and rinsed cells, all internal solutions also contained Lucifer Yellow (0.02
%; Sigma), by M Parrilla by C Tikellis Jeffrey K. Aronson Tretinoin
belongs to a class of medications called retinoids. It works by affecting the growth of skin cells. How to use Retin-A
GEL (not MICRO)(TOPICAL) Important Connecticut
Medicaid Phone ETHINYL ESTRADIOL/DROSPIRENONE 3-0.02
MG & 3-0.03 MG (ORAL). by PA Ferreira Francisco Ciruela Richard J. Hamilton by GD Trisler Tretinoin
, or Retin-A
, is a very effective medication that can be used to treat blackheads, whiteheads, and wrinkles. Here's how to use it safely. Topical retinoids such as adapalene, tretinoin
, and tazarotene have comedolytic and reductions in disease severity (36 percent vs 26 percent, P=0.02
Preliminary results in the Webster G1, Cargill DI, Quiring J, Vogelson CT
, Slade HB.