Anusol Ointment 25g

£3.99£11.49

Do you suffer from piles and anal itching ? Anusol  is used to treat internal and external piles. Use only for adults over the age of 18.

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Product Description

What is Anusol ointment  used for ?

Do you suffer from piles and anal itching ? Anusol ointment is used to treat internal and external piles. Use only for adults over the age of 18.

How do you use Anusol ?

Wash the anal area and dry with a soft towel, before use. Use the nozzle supplied to apply the ointment to the back passage. Also, Clean the nozzle after each use. For external piles apply a gauze dressing. Finally wash your hands after using Anusol.

How do you take Anusol ointment?

Anusol Ointment

Wash the anal area and gently pat dry with a soft towel before applying Anusol.

For external piles, apply Anusol sparingly to the affected area. Do not use more than 4 times a day unless otherwise prescribed by your doctor or pharmacist. Do not use for more than seven consecutive days.

For internal piles, place screw the nozzle onto the tube, remove the nozzle cap and insert into the anus. Gently squeeze the tube. Clean the nozzle after each use.

 

Use vitamins and supplements to help during times of illness.

See our full allergy treatment range here.

Read more about allergies.

Side Effects

Following symptomatic relief, definitive diagnosis should be established.

Patients with rectal bleeding or blood in the stool should talk to their doctor before using this product as these conditions may be the symptom of a more serious underlying disorder.

As with all products containing topical steroids, the possibility of systemic absorption should be borne in mind.

If symptoms persist or worsen patients should be instructed to stop use and consult a physician.

Prolonged or excessive use may produce systemic corticosteroid effects. Do not use for more than 7 days unless under the direction of a doctor.

Visual disturbance

Visual disturbance may be reported with systemic and topical corticosteroid use. If a patient presents with symptoms such as blurred vision or other visual disturbances, the patient should be considered for referral to an ophthalmologist for evaluation of possible causes which may include cataract, glaucoma or rare diseases such as central serous chorioretinopathy (CSCR) which have been reported after use of systemic and topical corticosteroids.

Further Information

Click here For the patient information leaflet