How to use?

This section helps guide you in a generic way as to the correct method of using various delivery devices and do-it-yourself diagnostic kits. The exact method may vary from manufacturer to manufacturer. Most of these devices and kits are very user friendly and require no specialized knowledge for their use. However, as with all medical devices, improper usage may lead to erroneous results or may cause inadequate delivery of the product and in some rare cases cause harm too.
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How to Use-Insulin Pen  Clean the skin with an alcohol pad. Let the alcohol air dry. Take the cover off the pen. You can see the insulin in the pen. If you are using a cloudy insulin, gently roll the pen between your hands to mix the insulin. Use alcohol to clean the end of the pen where the needle twists on. Peel back the cover on the needle. Screw the needle onto the pen. It should be snug but not too tight. To clear the air out of the pen: Remove the cap from the needle. Turn the dose…

Global and Chinese Insulin pen Industry, 2015 Market Research Report

How to Use-Eye Drops  While tilting your head back, pull down the lower lid of your eye with your index finger to form a pocket (see figure). Hold the dropper (tip down) with the other hand, as close to the eye as possible without touching it.Brace the remaining fingers of that hand against your face. While looking up, gently squeeze the dropper so that a single drop falls into the pocket made by the lower eyelid. Remove your index finger from the lower eyelid. Close your eye for 2 to 3…

Dry Eyes Dry Eyes have been very prevalent in Arizona, especially in women over the age of patients after LASIK, and side effects of certain.

How to Use-Ear Drops    Tilt the affected ear up or lie on your side. Pull the ear backward and upward (or if giving to a child younger than 3 years of age, pull backward and downward) to open the ear canal.  Avoid touching the dropper tip against your ear or anything else—the dropper must be kept clean.  Place the correct number of drops in your ear. Then gently press on the small skin flap (tragus) over the ear to help the drops to run into the ear canal.  Keep your ear tilted up for a few…

Tilt the affected ear up or lie on your side. Pull the ear backward and upward (or if giving to a child younger than 3 years of age, pull backward and downward) to open the ear canal.

How to use a vaginal suppository?

How to Use-Vaginal Suppository

How to use a Metered Dose Inhaler Inhaled respiratory medications are often taken by using a device called a metered dose inhaler, or MDI. The MDI is a pressurized canister of medicine in a plastic holder with a mouthpiece. When it sprays, it gives a reliable, consistent dose of medication.

Learn about using and caring for a Metered Dose Inhaler (MDI) from Cleveland Clinic. Read more about the two types of inhalers and how they work.

How to use Nasal Pump Sprays

How to Use-Nasal Pump Sprays

How to use a nasal drops-  Tilt your head as far back as possible, or lie down on your back on a flat surface (such as a bed) and hang your head over the edge. Place the correct number of drops into your nose. Bend your head forward toward your knees and gently move it left and right.Remain in this position for a few minutes.Place the dropper back in the bottle right away. Do not rinse the dropper. Wash your hands to remove any medication.

Saline Nasal Drops 8 ounces of warm water with teaspoon salt and teaspoon baking soda. Use a bulb syringe to squirt the mixture into one nostril while holding the other one closed.

How do you use a rectal suppository?

Insert the suppository, pointed end first, with your finger until it passes the muscular sphincter of the rectum, about to 1 inch in infants and 1 inch in adults.

How to use a nasal sprays? Nasal sprays are a solution or suspension of medicine that are sprayed into the nostrils, usually to produce a local effect directly inside the nose. Some medicines can be administered as nasal sprays to act on other parts of the body. The medicine absorbed into the bloodstream from the lining of the nose, which is rich in blood vessels.

Nasal decongestants are the chemical preparations that are used for relieving stuffy nose. This includes symptoms associated with nasal congestion and sinusitis

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