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Antibacterial

These drugs may be administered orally or to the skin, and they are administered for only short-term treatment of infection, since most infections are not diagnosed until a person is already sick.

A wide variety of drugs have shown potential as adjuvants in topical applications to kill bacteria and other germs. These agents include liposomes, polysaccharides, lignin glycosides, pectin and polydimethylsiloxane (PDMS). A few antibiotics are also considered chemotherapeutic agents (for example, chloramphenicol), which are chemically similar to the antibiotics but are not active against bacteria.

The antibacterial agent, or in most instances the adjuvant, must interact well with the host to be effective. The interaction often depends on the concentration of the agent and the particular bacterium which needs to be killed. Because a wide variety of microbes are found in the human body the interaction of the agent with any one of these microbes or bacteria is difficult to predict with a reasonably accurate number of microorganisms to be killed. In general, the efficacy of an antibiotic depends upon (a) whether the drug acts at the pathogenic or healthy bacterial cell; (b) whether the compound kills other microorganisms which do not become causative organisms; and (c) whether the drug kills the host itself. The antimicrobial action of the drug may act at multiple sites of the body and in different ways depending upon the host and the species of bacteria or viruses that are involved. It is likely that these interactions will require some modifications in the formulation of the drug, the method of administration and the type of organism which is killed. This depends on factors such as the concentration of drug, the length of treatment, the number of organisms to be cleared, the presence of the antibiotic on the skin, the extent of damage to the skin, etc.

Antimicrobials may be administered once a week to keep the organism well controlled, or weekly to treat serious infections.

Antibiotics are not limited by pH of the mouth or amount of water in the mouth. Most commonly, the treatment is administered to the mouth. The mouth receives the antibiotics according to the following table:

Table: General Instructions for Antibiotic Treatment of Vomiting (Inflammation)

General Instructions for Antibiotic Treatment of Vomiting (Inflammation), A.S.B.

1. The dose is equal to the amount of medicine used for the previous bout. Generally, the dose shall not exceed 200 mg. a day, and the time of first administration should be a couple of hours before vomiting begins. 2. The patient is to drink a cup of water before the dose. 3. The patient is to take it at least 15 minutes after the onset of symptoms. 4. The patient is to repeat the dose 3 times an hour. 5. The patient is to take the medicine one day an hour before bedtime. 6. The medicine should be taken one or two times a week for a minimum of 3 months, or 2 months for longer periods of time. 7. A good cure is expected, but it is possible that the antibiotic will not cause any adverse reactions. 8. The patient is to be treated for the duration of the infection (as long as the infection is not serious). The patient is to be treated for 3 months if he is being treated for a serious infection.

Vomiting (Inflammation)

Vomiting (Inflammation) is a type of inflammatory disease from which most patients recover. It can be caused, mainly, by bacteria or fungus, or by other medications. It cannot be cured by conventional means, only with appropriate medical treatment. The symptoms of vomiting (inflammation), such as frequent vomiting, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, headache, and skin itching may vary. Symptoms of infection, such as abdominal pain, fever, abdominal cramps, and/or nausea/vomiting, may also develop in some patients. A person usually recovers easily after a short course of treatment with antibiotics. Many treatment cases are successful and patients recover quickly, usually without any recurrence of symptoms.

Different types of bacteria, fungi, and other microbes can cause vomiting (inflammation), such as salmonella, Campylobacter, and enterococci. Bacteria are also the cause of diarrhea, especially if taken to excessive doses from drinking water. It is not clear what the main causes of vomiting (inflammation) are. Some experts think it is a result of the bacteria or fungi, whereas others suspect a certain type of autoimmune disease called Helicobacter pylori infection.