How do you take Clavulin?

How do you take Clavulin?

The medication may be taken with or without food, but taking it with food may reduce side effects such as upset stomach, nausea, diarrhea, and abdominal cramps. Amoxicillin – clavulanic acid is usually taken for a period of 7 to 10 days. In some cases, it may be necessary to take this medication for a longer period.

What are the doses of amoxicillin and clavulanate?

For oral dosage form (tablets): Adults, teenagers, and children weighing 40 kilograms (kg) or more—250 to 500 milligrams (mg) every 8 hours, or 500 to 875 mg every 12 hours. Children weighing less than 40 kg—Use and dose must be determined by your doctor.

What is Clavulin 625mg used for?

Uses of Clavullin 625mg Tablet Clavullin Tablet is used to treat various types of infections caused by bacteria such as sinus infection, respiratory tract infections, urinary tract infection, bone, tooth and joint infections.

What Clavulin 875?

This medication contains an antibiotic from the penicillin family. Typically, it is used to treat infections. It requires several days to take effect.

How do you take Ranclav 1g?

For more severe infections and infections of respiratory tract, the usual oral dosage is one tablet containing 500 mg of amoxicillin and 125 mg of clavulanic acid (One Ranclav 625 tablet) every 8 hours. 1-g FC tab: Severe infections: One RANCLAV 1 G tablet two times a day.

How long should I take Augmentin 1g?

Typical dosage: One 875-mg tablet every 12 hours, or one 500-mg tablet every 8 hours. Treatment length: Usually five to seven days.

What is Clavulin?

Clavulin® tablets are a combination of amoxicillin and clavulanic acid. Amoxicillin is an antibiotic medication that kills various bacteria. It works by inhibiting the synthesis of one of the building blocks needed for the bacteria to make it’s cell wall.

What is Ranclav 1g used for?

1-g FC tab: RANCLAV tablets are indicated for the treatment of following infections by susceptible pathogens: Upper respiratory tract infections (including otorhinolaryngeal) e.g. sinusitis, otitis media, tonsillitis. Lower respiratory tract infections (e.g. lobar and bronchopneumonia, acute and chronic bronchitis).