Eumovate Ointment / Cream
£14.99 – £24.99
- Relieves Flare-Ups Of Eczema And Dermatitis
- Soothes Itchy, Red, Dry Skin
- Active Ingredient: Clobetasone Butyrate
- Buy With Confidence From UK Registered Pharmacy
- Includes Free Prescription
Emovate ointment / cream helps to reduce the redness and itchiness of certain skin problems. It is used for mild skin problems or to keep your skin problem under control. These skin problems include eczema, dermatitis, nappy rash or insect bites.
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|Cream | 30g||£14.99||In Stock|
|Ointment | 30g||£14.99||In Stock|
|Cream | 100g||£24.99||In Stock|
|Ointment | 100g||£24.99||In Stock|
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Buy Eumovate Ointment Online
My Pharmacy is the best place to Buy Eumovate Ointment Online. To Buy Eumovate Ointment UK Next Day Delivery you are not required to have a prescription, but you will need to complete our free online consultation service.
Buy Eumovate Ointment UK Next Day Delivery
Through My Pharmacy you can Buy Eumovate Ointment Online. Each treatment is sent out in secure and discreet packaging ensuring that you get your medicine on time and intact.
Eumovate Ointment contains a medicine called clobetasone butyrate. It belongs to a group of medicines called steroids. It helps reduce swelling and irritation.
Eumovate Ointment is used to:
- Help reduce the redness and itchiness of certain skin problems. It is used for mild skin problems or to keep your skin problem under control. These skin problems include eczema, dermatitis, nappy rash or insect bites.
- Help reduce inflammation of the outer ear.
Eumovate Ointment BNF
The Following are cautions and guidance’s from the Eumovate Ointment BNF. The Eumovate Ointment BNF guidance states that:
- Avoid prolonged used.
- Cautions applicable to systemic corticosteroids may also apply if absorption occurs following topical and local use.
- Use potent or very potent topical corticosteroids under specialist supervision.
Further information can be found on the Eumovate Ointment BNF page (British National Formulary), including further interactions and cautions.
Eumovate Cream Ointment Treatment
When using Eumovate Cream Ointment Treatment it’s important to remember the general rules when deciding between using either. As a general rule:
- Eumovate cream is better for skin that is moist or weepy.
- Eumovate ointment is thicker and greasier and is better for dry or flaky areas of skin.
In order to use Eumovate Cream Ointment Treatment correctly you should always follow the instructions from your pharmacist, doctor or the leaflet in the packaging.
The majority of people will only need to use Eumovate Cream Ointment Treatment once or twice a day for a week. If your doctor has prescribed it, they may suggest that you use it for longer than a week.
Eumovate 0.05 Ointment
Eumovate 0.05 Ointment contains the corticosteroid clobetasone and is only one of many different types of steroids used to reduce skin inflammation associated with conditions such as eczema or psoriasis. To find alternatives to Eumovate 0.05 Ointment, see our full range of eczema and dermatitis treatment options.
If Eumovate 0.05 Ointment has been used for a period of seven days and there’s no sign of improvement, speak to a doctor or pharmacist about other treatment options available to you.
Eumovate Ointment 30g
Eumovate Ointment 30g shouldn’t be used whilst pregnant or breastfeeding to treat eczema, unless plainly told to do so by your doctor. Some studies have shown that applying corticosteroids to the skin whilst pregnant can cause birth defects. This is because the medication can enter the blood stream, eventually reaching the unborn child in the womb.
If you’re pregnant and looking for a Eumovate Ointment 30g alternative, consider some of the following non-prescription eczema treatment alternatives:
- Moisturisers and emollients
- Bath and shower gels
- Antihistamine tablets (helps ease itching)
What Is Eumovate Ointment Used For?
A question we often see asked online and though our customer support is “What is Eumovate ointment used for?”
Eumovate ointment can be used to treat many different skin conditions, including ones that cause inflamed skin and rashes. The corticosteroid contained in Eumovate Ointment 30g is a strong anti-inflammatory medication. The skin becomes inflamed when the body, due to a response to irritation or allergen, released inflammatory chemicals.
Corticosteroids such as Eumovate Ointment prevents this by hindering cells from releasing the substances responsible for irritation and inflammation.
So “What is Eumovate Ointment used for?”
It can be used to treat the following skin conditions:
- Insect bites
- Heat rash
Eumovate Ointment Face
If you’re applying Eumovate Ointment Face, you should only apply it to the face if you’ve been told to do so by a doctor. Eumovate Ointment Face shouldn’t be used for too long as the skin on the face thins easily. Do not let the ointment get into your eyes.
Eumovate Ointment For Acne
Eumovate Ointment for Acne should not be used for the treatment of acne and other skin conditions, including:
- Acne, spots or pimples
- Pruritis with or without a rash
- Perioral dermatitis
- Untreated bacterial infections such as cellulitis, folliculitis, furunculosis or impetigo
- Athletes foot and other fungal infections
- Viral infections such as cold sores
- Scabies and other parasitic infestations
There is a wide range of different acne treatment options available and using Eumovate Ointment for acne isn’t one of them. If you have any queries about using Eumovate Ointment for acne please contact your doctor or local pharmacist for advice.
Eumovate Ointment Eczema
Atopic eczema is the most common form of eczema, a condition that causes the skin to become itchy, dry and cracked. When using Eumovate Ointment Eczema its primary purpose is to help reduce the itchiness and inflammation caused by eczema.
Eczema is usually a chronic condition, although it can improve significantly over time, or even clear completely. Eumovate Ointment Eczema is just one of the many topical corticosteroids that can be prescribed. There are different strengths of treatments including:
- Very mild (hydrocortisone)
- Moderate (Betamethasone valerate and clobetasone butyrate)
- Strong (a higher dose of Betamethasone valerate and betamethasone diproprionate)
- Very strong (clobetasol propionate and diflucortolone valterate)
Eumovate Ointment Over The Counter
Eumovate Ointment over the counter is only available in 15g packs and is generally limited to only one package per customer. Larger and more regular amounts such as the 100g pack would need to be from your GP or from an online pharmacy such as My Pharmacy.
My Pharmacy current rules dictate that only 100g of steroid creams can be prescribed every 6 months.
In order to purchase Eumovate Ointment Over The Counter via My Pharmacy online, you’ll first need to complete a consultation. This ensures that the medication is currently suitable for your condition.
Eumovate Ointment Price
To find the best Eumovate Ointment Price you’ve come to the right place. As an independent pharmacy, My Pharmacy is able to get the best Eumovate Ointment Price. When compared to other retailers My Pharmacy can be as much as 50% cheaper to buy the same products.
If you’ve found a lower Eumovate Ointment Price elsewhere, Eumovate Ointment is one of many different corticosteroid treatments we have available at My Pharmacy.
You may want to consider some of the following as a Eumovate Ointment alternative:
- Betnovate Cream/Ointment
- Dermovate Cream/Ointment
- Elocon Cream/Ointment
Eumovate Cream & Ointment
Like with all medications Eumovate Cream & Ointment can cause side effects, although not everybody gets them.
You should immediately stop using Eumovate Cream & Ointment if:
- You find your skin condition gets worse, you develop a generalised rash or the skin become swollen during treatment. You may be allergic to the ointment, have an infections or need an alternative treatment.
- Psoriasis is present and you get raised bumps with pus under the skin. This can happen during or after treatment.
Very Rare Eumovate Cream & Ointment Side Effects
- Increased risk of skin infection
- Allergic skin reaction where the ointment or cream is applied
- A feeling of burning, irritation or itching where the ointment or cream is applied
- Rash, itchy bumpy skin or redness of the skin
- Increased hair growth and changes in skin colour
- Thinning of the skin and more easily damageable skin
- Weight gain, rounding of the face
- Delayed weight gain or slowing of growth in children
- Bones can become thin, weak and break easily
- Cloudy lens in the eye or increased pressure in the eye
- Increased blood sugar levels or sugar in the urine
- High blood pressure
Not known side effect frequency
- Blurred vision
Atopic eczema (atopic dermatitis) is the most common form of eczema, a condition that causes the skin to become itchy, dry and cracked.
Atopic eczema is more common in children, often developing before their first birthday. But it may also develop for the first time in adults.
It’s usually a long-term (chronic) condition, although it can improve significantly, or even clear completely, in some children as they get older.
Symptoms of atopic eczema
Atopic eczema causes the skin to become itchy, dry, cracked and sore.
Some people only have small patches of dry skin, but others may experience widespread inflamed skin all over the body.
Inflamed skin can become red on lighter skin, and darker brown, purple or grey on darker skin. This can also be more difficult to see on darker skin.
Although atopic eczema can affect any part of the body, it most often affects the hands, insides of the elbows, backs of the knees and the face and scalp in children.
People with atopic eczema usually have periods when symptoms are less noticeable, as well as periods when symptoms become more severe (flare-ups).
When to seek medical advice
See a GP if you have symptoms of atopic eczema. They’ll usually be able to diagnose atopic eczema by looking at your skin and asking questions, such as:
whether the rash is itchy and where it appears
when the symptoms first began
whether it comes and goes over time
whether there’s a history of atopic eczema in your family
whether you have any other conditions, such as allergies or asthma
whether something in your diet or lifestyle may be contributing to your symptoms
Typically, to be diagnosed with atopic eczema you should have had an itchy skin condition in the last 12 months and 3 or more of the following:
visibly irritated red skin in the creases of your skin – such as the insides of your elbows or behind your knees (or on the cheeks, outsides of elbows, or fronts of the knees in children aged 18 months or under) at the time of examination by a health professional
a history of skin irritation occurring in the same areas mentioned above
generally dry skin in the last 12 months
a history of asthma or hay fever – children under 4 must have an immediate relative, such as a parent, brother or sister, who has 1 of these conditions
the condition started before the age of 2 (this does not apply to children under the age of 4)
Causes of atopic eczema
The exact cause of atopic eczema is unknown, but it’s clear it is not down to one single thing.
Atopic eczema often occurs in people who get allergies. “Atopic” means sensitivity to allergens.
It can run in families, and often develops alongside other conditions, such as asthma and hay fever.
The symptoms of atopic eczema often have certain triggers, such as soaps, detergents, stress and the weather.
Sometimes food allergies can play a part, especially in young children with severe eczema.
You may be asked to keep a food diary to try to determine whether a specific food makes your symptoms worse.
Allergy tests are not usually needed, although they’re sometimes helpful in identifying whether a food allergy may be triggering symptoms.
Treating atopic eczema
Treatment for atopic eczema can help to relieve the symptoms and many cases improve over time.
But there’s currently no cure and severe eczema often has a significant impact on daily life, which may be difficult to cope with physically and mentally.
There’s also an increased risk of skin infections.
Many different treatments can be used to control symptoms and manage eczema, including:
self-care techniques, such as reducing scratching and avoiding triggers
emollients (moisturising treatments) – used on a daily basis for dry skin
topical corticosteroids – used to reduce swelling, redness and itching during flare-ups
Other types of eczema
Eczema is the name for a group of skin conditions that cause dry, irritated skin.
Other types of eczema include:
discoid eczema – a type of eczema that occurs in circular or oval patches on the skin
contact dermatitis – a type of eczema that occurs when the body comes into contact with a particular substance
varicose eczema – a type of eczema that most often affects the lower legs and is caused by problems with the flow of blood through the leg veins
seborrhoeic eczema – a type of eczema where red, scaly patches develop on the sides of the nose, eyebrows, ears and scalp
dyshidrotic eczema (pompholyx) – a type of eczema that causes tiny blisters to erupt across the palms of the hands
Like all medicines, this medicine can cause side effects, although not everybody gets
Stop using Eumovate and tell your doctor immediately if:
• you find that your skin condition gets worse, you develop a generalised rash or
your skin becomes swollen during treatment. You may be allergic to the cream,
have an infection or need other treatment.
• you have psoriasis and get raised bumps with pus under the skin. This can
happen during or after treatment and is known as pustular psoriasis.
Other side effects you may notice when using Eumovate include:
Very rare: may affect up to 1 in 10,000 people
• an increased risk of skin infection.
• an allergic skin reaction where the cream is applied.
• a feeling of burning, irritation or itching where the cream is applied.
• rash, itchy bumpy skin or redness of the skin.
• increased hair growth and changes in skin colour
• thinning of your skin and it may also damage more easily
• weight gain, rounding of the face
• delayed weight gain or slowing of growth in children
• bones can become thin, weak and break easily
• cloudy lens in the eye (cataract) or increased pressure in eye (glaucoma)
• increased blood sugar levels or sugar in the urine
• high blood pressure