antitussive


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antitussive

[¦an·tē¦təs·iv]
(pharmacology)
An agent, such as benylin expectorants, that relieves coughing.
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2012) Antitussive, expectorant and anti-infammatory activities of four alkaloids isolated from Bulbus of Fritillaria wabuensis.
11) The main antitussive and emollient effects are attributed to the root's polysaccharide component, which forms a protective coating over the mucosa, decreasing irritation and the cough reflex.
hodgsonii, which is commonly used as erroneously substitute of an herbal medicine Asteris Radix et Rhizoma for antitussive function.
2012) Antitussive, expectorant and anti-inflammatory activities of four alkaloids isolated from Bulbus of Fritillaria wabuensis.
adhatoda has demonstrated both antitussive and expectorant properties, as well as mucolytic, antibacterial and anti-inflammatory actions.
Despite the American Academy of Pediatrics's warning against codeine's use as an antitussive in children (Pediatrics.
Today it is frequently used as a prescription or non-prescription topical antitussive, analgesic, anesthetic and antipruritic agent.
Antitussive and anti-histaminics were used to suppress cough reflex due to irritation of airways by inflammatory mediators, histamine and inflammatory exudates.
Antitussive effect of thymoquinone, aconstituent of Nigella Sativa seeds, in guinea pigs.
Tuzistra XR is an extended-release oral suspension combination of codeine, an opiate agonist antitussive, and chlorpheniramine, a histamine-1 (HI) receptor antagonist, indicated for relief of cough and symptoms associated with upper respiratory allergies or a common cold in adults age 18 years and older.
Codeine is an opiate agonist antitussive, while chlorpheniramine is a histamine-1(H1) receptor antagonist.
Antibiotics, expectorant, antitussive, and antihistaminics were less prescribed compared with asthma controllers.