By MD Jerome Z. Litt
The single paintings of its style, Litt's Pocketbook of Drug Eruptions and Interactions is formatted for fast reference within the doctor's workplace, on sanatorium rounds, and in consultations. New within the 3rd version is insurance of herbals and vitamins, an accelerated variety of response styles, and lists of doubtless detrimental interactions. protecting over 2 hundred new medications, Dr. Litt describes and catalogs the adversarial cutaneous unwanted effects of 930 more often than not prescribed and over the counter medications and herbals. according to the Drug Eruptions Reference guide and totally revised to incorporate the 2003 info, this pocket model includes the entire medications, reactions, and interactions present in the bigger guide and website.
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Extra info for Litt's Pocketbook of Drug Eruptions and Interactions,
They apparently appear after several months of continuous therapy. Atypical psoriasiform, lichen planus-like, and eczematous chronic rashes are mainly observed. (1983): Hödl St, Z Hautkr (German) 1:58, 17 Reactions Skin Dermatitis (sic) Diaphoresis  Edema (1–10%) Erythema multiforme (<1%) Exanthems (4%)  Exfoliative dermatitis Facial edema (<1%) Hyperkeratosis (palms and soles) Lichenoid eruption  Lupus erythematosus (<1%)  Pigmentation Pityriasis rubra pilaris  Pruritus (<2%) Psoriasis  Rash (sic) (1–10%) Raynaud’s phenomenon  Toxic epidermal necrolysis Urticaria  Vasculitis  Xerosis Hair Hair – alopecia Nails Nails – bluish Nails – dystrophy ACETAMINOPHEN Nails – onycholysis Nails – pincer (reverse transverse curvature of the nails)  Other Dysgeusia Hyperesthesia (<2%) 3 Hypesthesia (<2%) Myalgia (1–10%) Oculo-mucocutaneous syndrome  Oral lichenoid eruption Peyronie’s disease  Xerostomia (<1%) ACETAMINOPHEN Synonyms: APAP; paracetamol Trade names: Anacin-3 (Wyeth); Bromo-Seltzer; Darvocet-N; Datril; Excedrin; Liquiprin; Lorcet (Forest); Mapap; Neopap; Panadol (GSK); Percogesic; Percoset; Phenaphen; Sinutab; Tylenol; Valadol; Vicodin Other common trade names: Abenol; Anaflon; Ben-U-Ron; Doliprane; Geluprane; Panadol Indications: Pain, fever Category: Non-narcotic antipyretic analgesic Half-life: 1–3 hours Clinically important, potentially hazardous interactions with: alcohol, cholestyramine, didanosine Note: Acetaminophen is the active metabolite of phenacetin Reactions Skin Acute generalized exanthematous pustulosis (AGEP)  Angioedema (<1%)  Contact dermatitis  Dermatitis (sic)  Diaphoresis Erythema (sic)  Erythema multiforme  Erythema nodosum (<1%) Exanthems  Exfoliative dermatitis  Fixed eruption (<1%)  Flushing  Neutrophilic eccrine hidradenitis  Pemphigus  Penile edema  Photosensitivity  Pityriasis rosea  Progressive pigmentary purpura (Schamberg’s disease)  Pruritus  Purpura  Purpura fulminans  Rash (sic) (<1%) Sensitivity (sic)  Stevens–Johnson syndrome  Toxic epidermal necrolysis  Urticaria  Vasculitis  Hair Hair – alopecia  Nails Nails – disorders (sic)  Other Anaphylactoid reactions  Death  Dysgeusia  Hypersensitivity (<1%)  Rhabdomyolysis  4 ACETAZOLAMIDE ACETAZOLAMIDE Trade name: Diamox (Storz) Other common trade names: Acetazolam; Ak-Zol; Dazamide; Defiltran; Diuramid; NovoZolamide Indications: Epilepsy, glaucoma Category: Anticonvulsant; Carbonic anhydrase inhibitor; Sulfonamide diuretic Half-life: 2–6 hours Clinically important, potentially hazardous interactions with: lithium Reactions Skin Acute generalized exanthematous pustulosis (AGEP)  Bullous eruption (<1%)  Erythema multiforme  Exanthems  Frostbite  Lupus erythematosus  Photosensitivity Pruritus Purpura  Pustular eruption  Pustular psoriasis  Rash (sic) (<1%) Rosacea  Stevens–Johnson syndrome Toxic epidermal necrolysis (<1%)  Urticaria Hair Hair – hirsutism  Other Ageusia Anaphylactoid reactions  Anosmia Dysgeusia (>10%) (metallic taste)  Extravasation  Paresthesias (<1%)  Tinnitus Xerostomia (<1%) *Note: Acetazolamide is a sulfonamide and can be absorbed systemically.
Patients should be evaluated for latent tuberculosis prior to treatment with adalimumab.
Sulfonamides can produce severe, possibly fatal, reactions such as toxic epidermal necrolysis and Stevens–Johnson syndrome ACETOHEXAMIDE Trade name: Dymelor (Lilly) Other common trade names: Dimelin; Dimelor Indications: non-insulin dependent diabetes type ll Category: Oral hypoglycemic; Sulfonylurea antidiabetic Half-life: 1–6 hours Clinically important, potentially hazardous interactions with: phenylbutazones Reactions Skin Diaphoresis Eczema (sic) Erythema (<1%) ACITRETIN Exanthems (<1%) Lichenoid eruption Photosensitivity (1–10%) Pruritus (<1%) Rash (sic) (1–10%) Urticaria (1–10%) Hair Hair – alopecia  Other Paresthesias Porphyria cutanea tarda *Note: Acetohexamide is a sulfonamide and can be absorbed systemically.