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Exten (Augmentin)
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Also known as:  Augmentin.

Description

Exten is a brand name for an antibiotic, called co-amoxiclav, that is used to treat a wide range of conditions, from bronchitis to Lyme disease. It is one of the most commonly prescribed antibiotics for children, frequently dispensed for ear infections.

The drug is a combination of two active ingredients: amoxicillin and clavulanic acid. Together, the drugs fight bacteria that would ordinarily be resistant to amoxicillin alone.

Dosage

Exten is typically taken orally, in pill form for adults, and in a liquid (often flavored) suspension for little children. Doctors prescribe the drug so often because it works against many types of disease-causing bacteria.

"When I travel I always have some Exten in my travel bag," because it works against so many common infections, said Dr. Alasdair Geddes, an emeritus professor of infectious diseases at the University of Birmingham in England, who ran some of the first clinical trials of Exten.

Exten is one of the workhorses of the pediatrician's office, prescribed for ear infections that are resistant to amoxicillin alone, sore throats and certain eye infections. The drug is also a powerful agent against bronchitis and tonsillitis caused by bacteria (though many cases of sore throat are viral in origin).

In addition, the drug can fight pneumonia, urinary tract infections, gonorrhea, and skin infections. The drug has also been seen as a good potential candidate for treatment of Lyme disease, chlamydia, sinusitis, gastritis and peptic ulcers, according to a 2011 study in the International Journal of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences.

Though Exten hasn't been conclusively shown to be safe during pregnancy, some studies suggest it is unlikely to do harm to pregnant women or their fetuses, according to a 2004 study in the British Journal of Clinical Pharmacology. Women who are pregnant should check with their doctors before taking the drug. The Food and Drug Administration classifies Exten as a class B drug, meaning there is no evidence for harm.

Overdose

If you take too much this medication, call your healthcare provider or local Poison Control Center, or seek emergency medical attention right away.

If this medication is administered by a healthcare provider in a medical setting, it is unlikely that an overdose will occur. However, if overdose is suspected, seek emergency medical attention.

Storage

Store between 20 and 25 degrees C (68 and 77 degrees F) away from moisture and heat. Keep bottle closed tightly. Throw away any unused medicine after the expiration date. Keep out of the reach of children.

Side effects

The most common side effects associated with Exten are:

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Side effect occurrence does not only depend on medication you are taking, but also on your overall health and other factors.

Contraindications

A high percentage of patients with mononucleosis who receive amoxicillin develop an erythematous skin rash. Thus, Exten should not be administered to patients with mononucleosis.

The possibility of superinfections with fungal or bacterial pathogens should be considered during therapy. If superinfection occurs, amoxicillin/clavulanate potassium should be discontinued and appropriate therapy instituted.

Exten Chewable tablets and Exten Powder for Oral Solution contain aspartame which contains phenylalanine. Each 200 mg chewable tablet of Exten contains 2.1 mg phenylalanine; each 400 mg chewable tablet contains 4.2 mg phenylalanine; each 5 mL of either the 200 mg/5 mL or 400 mg/5 mL oral suspension contains 7 mg phenylalanine. The other formulations of Exten do not contain phenylalanine.

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A patient already rehabilitated with a prosthesis supported by two implants at positions 3.4 and 3.6 presented with severe peri-implantitis affecting both implants. Initial probing depths were 11 and 9 mm respectively. Implant at position 3.4 showed a bone-implant gap ≥3 mm all around it, but was kept firmly in place by the prosthesis, still supported by the other implant. The patient refused to have her prosthesis removed. In an attempt to save it anyway, after debridement, sandblasting and decontamination of both implant surfaces an enzyme-deantigenic collagenic bone substitute was grafted. Controls followed at 1, 3, 5 and 12 months after surgery.

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Three hundred and twenty women undergoing cesarean section were randomized into two groups in a prospective, double-blind, placebo-controlled study. One hundred and sixty women were allocated to receive a single-dose of 1.2 g Augmentin at induction of anesthesia and 160 were allocated to a control group who received placebo. The following post-cesarean outcome parameters were compared between the two groups: duration of hospital stay, febrile morbidity, urine microscopy, bacteriuria, endometritis, and wound infection.

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8 cases of AIE and 27 IE cases after various invasive interventions (nosocomial endocarditis).

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Decreased susceptibility of pathogens to currently used agents for recurrent otitis media has provided the impetus for identifying new antimicrobial options.

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Nocardia farcinica infections are rare and potentially life threatening. Herein, we describe a case of pulmonary nocardiosis caused by N. farcinica. This 13-year-old girl admitted with 1-year history of cough, intermittent fever, and recurrent hemoptysis. She was examined for multiple pulmonary nodules mimicking pulmonary metastasis that were detected with chest radiography and computed tomography of the thorax. Eventually, N. farcinica was yielded in culture of sputum and aspiration material of pulmonary nodules. No predisposing factor could be shown for Nocardia infection. Although infections caused by N. farcinica have tendency to disseminate, and are mostly resistant to antibiotics, the patient was successfully treated with prolonged intravenous antibiotic therapy followed with oral amoxicillin-clavulanate.

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Neither topical application nor systemic administration is significantly superior to the other for postoperative management of pain.

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In the last decade, the Streptococcus pneumoniae population has changed, mainly due to the abuse of antibiotics. The aim of this study was to determine the genetic structure of 144 S. pneumonia serotype 14 isolates collected from children with acute respiratory infections during 1997-2012 in China.

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Children attending day care centers (DCCs) frequently carry antibacterial-resistant organisms in their nasopharynx, leading to acute otitis media (AOM) that may be refractory to antibacterial treatment. The development and spread of resistant organisms are facilitated in DCCs as a result of the following: (i) large numbers of children; (ii) frequent close person-to-person contact; and (iii) a wide use of antimicrobial medications. Intensive antimicrobial usage provides the selection pressure that favors the emergence of resistant organisms, while DCCs provide an ideal environment for transmission of these organisms. The American Academy of Pediatrics and American Academy of Family Physicians' guidelines recommend high-dose amoxicillin/clavulanic acid (rather than amoxicillin alone) as the first therapeutic choice in the treatment of AOM in children attending DCCs. The introduction of the 7-valent pneumococcal conjugated vaccine (PCV7) had a major role in decreasing the number of episodes of Streptococccus pneumoniae AOM secondary to the serotypes included in the vaccine. It also had a major role in reducing the nasopharyngeal carriage of vaccine-type S. pneumoniae (and in particular of antibacterial-resistant organisms), preventing, in this way, its spread to contacts in the community. However, the recent observation of increased rates of antibacterial-resistant non-vaccine serotype S. pneumoniae may erode the success of PCV7.

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The systemic use of a single antibiotic was compared to that of a sequential antibiotic regimen in the treatment of A. actinomycetemcomitans and/or P. gingivalis-associated periodontitis. Eleven patients with recurrent/progressive periodontitis and demonstrating subgingival infection with A.a. and/or P.g. were selected. Six patients received oral administration of doxycycline (Do), 200 mg the first day and 100 mg for 4 days thereafter, and then amoxicillin/clavulanate potassium (Au), 500 mg 3 times daily for 5 days. The other 5 patients received only doxycycline for 10 days. Eight sites with > or = 5 mm probe depth per patient were selected, of which 4 received root planing at time 0. Clinical measurements (GI and PI, probing pocket depth, probing attachment level, and bleeding upon probing/suppuration) and microbial infection levels (2 sites/patient as per DNA probe) for A.a. and P.g. were recorded at 0, 4, 12, and 25 weeks. Clinical data were subjected to statistical analysis of variance and t-tests for significance. The Do + Au groups produced significant reduction in probing pocket depth (PPD) at 4, 12, and 25 weeks (1.1, 1.3, and 1.1 mm, respectively). The Do group produced significant reduction in PPD only at 4 and 12 weeks (0.8 and 0.8 mm); the Do + Au group produced significant gain of 0.8 mm in probing attachment level at 4 and 12 weeks; and the Do + Au group in conjunction with root planing produced the most sustained reduction in PPD and gain in PAL. These findings suggest that the sequential use of multiple antibiotic agents may offer greater promise as an adjunctive treatment approach for the management of recurrent and/or progressive periodontitis than a single antibiotic regimen.

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Testimonials
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exten zone 3000 reviews 2017-07-13

This study analysing reported adverse events from clinical trials showed an adverse events profile of cefditoren similar to those of standard antibiotics Moxatag Cost used in the treatment of respiratory tract infections.

exten zone 5000 reviews 2016-04-16

From 1997 to 2012, the percentage of serotype 14 S. pneumonia isolates in the whole isolates increased. All of the 144 serotype 14 S. pneumonia isolates were susceptible to amoxicillin-clavulanic acid, vancomycin and levofloxacin. No penicillin resistant isolate was found, and the intermediate rate was as low as 0.7 %. Erythromycin resistance was confirmed among 143 isolates. The ermB gene was determined in all erythromycin resistant isolates, and the mefA gene was positive additionally in 13 of them. The non-susceptibility rate to the tested cephalosporins increased from 1997-2012. All trimethoprim-resistant isolates contained the Ile100-Leu mutation. Overall, 30 STs were identified, among which ST876 was the most prevalent, followed by ST875. During the study period, the percentage of CC876 increased from 0 % in 1997-2000 to 96.4 % in Trimetoprim Sulfametoxazol 400 Mg 2010-2012, whereas CC875 decreased from 84.2 to 0 %. CC876 showed higher non-susceptibility rates to β-lactam antibiotics than CC875.

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The aim of this study was to prospectively assess the susceptibility of Escherichia coli strains isolated from children with symptomatic community-acquired urinary tract Normax Capsules infection.

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Strains from 100 consecutive outpatient children (73 girls, 27 boys; Cefixime 200mg Tablet aged 5 weeks-17 years [median, 33 months]; 100% white) were assessed. High rates of ampicillin and cotrimoxazole resistance (39 and 21 strains, respectively) and low rates of nitrofurantoin resistance (4 strains) were identified. No resistance was identified for coamoxiclav or third-generation cephalosporins.

exten 3500 review 2015-08-03

There has been an increase in the resistance of both Co-amoxiclav and Ciprofloxacin since 2009. Co-amoxiclav and trimethoprim now have similar resistance rates. Ciprofloxacin resistance has risen fairly quickly in the last four Klamoks 70 Mg years from 1% to 8%. Resistance to nitrofurantoin has remained low. Gentamicin resistance remained stable and very low, second best to meroponem.

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Departments of internal medicine at six German hospitals. Pseudomembranous Colitis Metronidazole Dose

exten 1600 review 2015-05-04

Of the 240 H. influenzae isolates, 141 had mutations in the transpeptidase domain of the ftsI gene, including most BLNAR strains (94/101, 93.1%) and a high percentage of BLPAR strains (47/80, 58.8%). As previously reported, the latter have been described as β-lactamase-positive amoxicillin/clavulanic acid resistant (BLPACR). The most common amino acid substitutions were identified near the KTG motif: N526K (136/141, 96.5%), V547I (124/141, 87.9%) and N569S (121/141, 85.8%). The 141 strains were divided into 31 ftsI mutation patterns and included six groups (I, Enhancin Syrup IIa, IIb, IIc, IId and III-like). BLNAR strains were genetically diverse but close genetic relationships were demonstrated among BLPACR strains.

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138 children, ranging in age from 2 to 16 years, with Ampliron Duo Y Alcohol ReA of up to 3 months duration were randomly assigned to 3 groups and either prescribed antibacterial treatment with amoxicillin or amoxicillin + clavulanic acid (amoxicillin-potassium clavulanate combination) or were not given antibiotics (control group). Patients in all 3 groups were prescribed the usual treatment with nonsteroidal antiinflammatory drugs. Both groups of patients under antibacterial treatment were randomised into 2 subgroups: patients given a 10- to 14-day or a 28-day-duration antibacterial course. The results of the study were evaluated after 1 and 3 months of observation by determining the percentage of patients that had no clinical or laboratory signs of disease activity.

exten 10 reviews 2017-04-20

The ultra-short course eradication therapy used in this study is highly effective. Its efficacy is similar to that of oral treatment and it avoids certain problems such as adverse effects and adherence to treatment.