Zinc undecylenate desenex

===Name of drug=== *Will be capitalized if it is a trade name (brand name) or uncapitalized if it is a generic name. *Two trade names that are nearly identical (eg Adalat PA and Adalat XL) need not have separate entries unless there is a particular reason for doing so. *Names will be listed alphabetically and broken into an appropriate number of pages (with 200-500??? items per page) Peg-Intron is the correct spelling that you have listed as Pegetron for pegylated interferaon alfa2b made by schering plough and marketed in the US for HCV

Awareness of the problem grew quickly. The link between tinea pedis and athletes was evident in 1931 when the Los Angeles Times termed it the ‘gymnasium malady’. 27 In the same year, W. L. Gould, a physician from Albany, New York State, reported to the United States Public Health Service that possibly 50% of all adults suffered from tinea pedis and that its incidence was particularly high in the states bordering the Gulf of Mexico and in California, due to heat and humidity. 28 At the 1932 Olympic Games in Los Angeles, special antiseptic footbaths were provided to prevent infection. 29 By the mid-1930s there was recognition that it was not just students and athletes who were vulnerable. J. H. Swartz wrote of ‘the addiction of our generation to the frequenting of gymnasiums ( sic ), baths and locker rooms … and the tendency to exercise violently and perspiring in unsterilizable socks and body clothing’. He went on to wonder if the Romans were similarly affected? 30 Dermatologists also saw tinea pedis as threat to the family, through cross-infection in the home, where baths and showers were becoming more common. 31 However, Ayu Majima has shown that ringworm amongst the poor – even tinea pedis – was never described with the neologism of athlete’s foot and sufferers remained stigmatised. 32

Zinc Sprays Mass Marketed as Psoriasis Treatments Starting in 1999, there have been several agressive marketing campaigns for topical zinc products such as Skin-Plaque, Skin-Zinc, SkinZinc, Acadia Skin Care , and others. These appear to sprout up around the Scarborough, Maine area. That is coincidentally where DermaZinc is produced. Questions to a telemarketer for the Skin-Zinc product gave hints that Jeff Kral and ( whois ) is the marketing company behind the SkinZinc campaign. The ads have appeared in USA Today, many newspapers, radio spots, and now half hour infomercials in many cities. They never list the ingredients or price, but they often make claims that the product is patented and FDA approved. This is a deception, because no such products are allowed to claim FDA approval, and makers of topical zinc pyrithione products are in fact specifically banned from making psoriasis treatment claims. [See April 9, 2003 FDA Skin-Zinc Warning Letter .] It is presumed that they are without any added steroids, but the promoters are clearly operating outside ethical boundaries and it's hard to guess how far they are willing to go to make a buck. Note that SkinZinc is marketed using the same before/after photos as DermaZinc with clobetasol . The SkinZinc makers state the ingredients as % Zinc Pyrithione, Water, Glycerine, Propylene Glycol, with added willowherb, aloe, and quaternium 15. Many people have reported returning these zinc products as ineffective, with almost no reports of success (except by shills) either publicly or privately. The $15 shipping fee isn't refundable, and Selfworx suggests insuring and package-tracking any returned products, or they will not be responsible for providing a refund. Some collected References and Links:

Zinc undecylenate desenex

zinc undecylenate desenex

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zinc undecylenate desenex

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