- For more information about our Betamethasone Sodium Phosphate Injections
email us at: [email protected]
Betamethasone sodium phosphate is usually injected by a healthcare professional into the muscle, joint, or skin. This medication can also be self-administered after proper training by a healthcare professional.
Always consult your doctor or pharmacist before injecting betamethasone sodium phosphate.
If your condition does not improve or becomes worse, then call your doctor.
Do NOT use betamethasone sodium phosphate if:
- You are hypersensitive or allergic to betamethasone sodium phosphate or any part of its formulation;
- You are taking mifepristone.
Use of betamethasone sodium phosphate during pregnancy or breast feeding is not recommended. Adverse reactions have been observed with the administration of atropine sulfate in pregnant and breast-feeding women. Consult your doctor or health care professional before using betamethasone sodium phosphate.
Refer to your doctor or pharmacist for guidelines on dosage. Do not exceed what they advise. Dosage depends on the use of the drug ranging from 0.25-9 mg/day. For children, dose ranges from 0.02-0.3mg/kg/day in 3 or 4 divided doses.
Antibiotics, blood thinners, cholestyramine, cyclosporine, diuretics, birth control, estrogen, insulin, diabetic medications, ketoconazole, NSAID, and TB medicine can affect how betamethasone sodium phosphate works. This medication can affect with aspirin, vaccines, and warfarin. It can also interfere with vaccines.
Patients using atropine sulfate should restrict salt intake or take potassium supplements. Let your physician know if you have any medical conditions.
Consult with your doctor about any medications you are taking before your treatment with betamethasone sodium phosphate.