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 Is the swine flu actually serious?
No one seems that worried about it... just think it'll blow over like bird flu did. But now it's come to the UK I do feel kinda worried. Should I be? And what should I do to prepare?...

 Swine flu pandemic - what does it mean if it gets to this stage?
If the WHO says that swine flu is a pandemic, what will change in the way countries are reacting to it? Is it just a label or will it actually affect our lifestyles until swine flu is under control?...

 I am terrified about having my TB vaccination?
I am petrified about having my TB done

I was wondering if anyone could try to take my nerves away as i have heard so many roumers that it absolutely kills, they have to put fruit behind ...

 I have headlice, how do i get rid of them? Please help!?
PLEASE HELP, THEY ARE HORRIBLE! I am 13 and have leadlice, omg yuck! I thought i'd got rid of em in primary school, but they have returned! My mum's not very good at getting them out, and i ...

 104 fever in 2 year old. Help!?
My son had a 104 fever yesterday morning and we went to the ER. Blood tests revealed low WBC's of "3" which MD's said was indicative of viral infection. Chest x-ray, ears, and ...

 I think i have Swine flue. Help?
Im realy sick and im kind of getting worried because today at school they gave a notice out about swine flue and if it comes to my town their probebly going 2 shut down the schools. I have allot of ...

 Could the swine flu be the end of human race?
They say the world will end in 2012.
Could there be a possibility of this influenza being the "end of the world"?
It seems to be spreading pretty fast..and is very contagious so ...

 Are you worried about Swine flu?
To be honest Iam not I think it has been completely blown out of proportion
Additional Details
am so glad majority people agree with me for once!!...

 do i have the flu thing?
im NOT from mexico but "supposibly" it alreadyyy spread to MANY places!!
itz already spreading in CALIFORNIA [i live there]
and i dont know if i have th flu cuz my head hurts ALOT...

 Where did Swine Flu start Mexico or in the US.?
My friend is telling me it started here.
-I heard that it started in Mexico. I need answers,
cause I want to prove her wrong so she can kiss my feet..lol
its a bet.

The flu ...

Drug Guide    I   Insulin Nph/regular 70/30

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   Insulin Nph/regular 70/30

Insulin Nph/regular 70/30
(injection) (injectable)

Treats diabetes mellitus. Insulin is a hormone that helps get sugar from the blood to the muscles, where it is used for energy. This is a mixture of intermediate-acting and short-acting insulin.


Humulin 70/30, Novolin 70/30, Humulin 50/50, Humulin 70/30 Pen, Novolin 70/30 Innolet, Novolin 70/30 Penfill, ReliOn Novolin 70/30 Innolet
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 Insulin Nph/regular 70/30 images:

OverviewPhotosHow To UseSide EffectsPrecautionsMissed DoseDrug Interactions
Insulin Nph/regular 70/30
Humulin 70/30, Novolin 70/30, Humulin 50/50, Humulin 70/30 Pen, Novolin 70/30 Innolet, Novolin 70/30 Penfill, ReliOn Novolin 70/30 Innolet
Treats diabetes mellitus. Insulin is a hormone that helps get sugar from the blood to the muscles, where it is used for energy. This is a mixture of intermediate-acting and short-acting insulin.

  • Store unopened insulin in the refrigerator.
  • Do not freeze.
  • If you cannot refrigerate the insulin you will use for the day, keep it in a cool place away from heat and light.
  • Do not use insulin that has been frozen or overheated.
  • Follow any special storage instructions that come with your specific brand of insulin. Do not use insulin if it is past the expiration date stamped on the bottle. Throw away used needles in a hard, closed container that the needles cannot poke through.
  • Keep this container away from children and pets. Ask your pharmacist, doctor, or health caregiver about the best way to dispose of any leftover medicine, containers, and other supplies.
  • You will also need to throw away old medicine after the expiration date has passed. Keep all medicine out of the reach of children.
  • Never share your needles, syringes, or medicine with anyone else.

How To Use
  • APPEARANCE: Injectable. Your doctor will prescribe your exact dose and tell you how often it should be given.
  • This medicine is given as a shot under your skin. This insulin combination usually starts to work about 30 minutes after it has been injected.
  • The strongest effects are from about 2 hours after the injection until about 12 hours after the injection.
  • This insulin combination may keep working for as long as 24 hours after the injection, but it slowly works less and less.
  • The way this insulin combination works for you might be different.
  • You and your health caregiver must work together to know the best times for you to use your insulin. You will be taught how to give your medicine at home.
  • Make sure you understand all instructions before giving yourself an injection.
  • Do not use more insulin or use it more often than your doctor tells you. There are many different devices available for giving an insulin injection.
  • You may be taught how to use a regular syringe, a pen with cartridges, the InnoLet®, or some other device.
  • Each device has special instructions that you must follow.
  • Make sure you understand all the instructions for your device before you use it. Know what your usual kind of insulin should look like.
  • Look at the insulin each time you are getting ready to give an injection to make sure it still looks the same.
  • Most insulin should not be used if it has changed color or looks too cloudy or thick.. Gently agitate or rotate the vial until the mixture is uniform. You will be shown the body areas where this shot can be given.
  • Use a different body area each time you give yourself a shot.
  • Keep track of where you give each shot to make sure you rotate body areas. Use only syringes that are specially made for insulin.
  • It is best to always use the same brand and type of syringe.
  • Some types of insulin must be used with a certain type of syringe.
  • Ask your pharmacist if you are not sure which one to use. Use a new needle and syringe each time you inject your medicine.
  • Some people might be able to use special reusable needles or syringes.
  • Your health caregiver must teach you how to reuse needles or syringes before you give yourself an injection. Do not change the brand or type of your insulin unless your health caregiver tells you to.
  • If you must change the brand or type, talk to your health caregiver before giving yourself an injection. Do not mix one kind of insulin with another kind or with water, unless your health caregiver has told you to.
  • Never mix Lantus® (insulin glargine) with any other insulin. Carefully follow your doctor's instructions about any special diet.
  • Your doctor may suggest that you follow an exercise program.
  • You may also be taught to check your own blood sugar levels at home.
  • Diet, exercise, medicine, and checking your blood sugar are all important to control your diabetes.

Side Effects
  • Call your doctor right away if you notice any of these side effects: Allergic reaction: Itching or hives, swelling in your face or hands, swelling or tingling in your mouth or throat, chest tightness, trouble breathing. Increased thirst, loss of appetite. Unusual tiredness, breath that smells fruity, warmth or redness in your face, neck, arms, or upper chest.

  • Talk with your doctor if you have had an allergic reaction to any type of insulin.

Missed Dose
  • Call your doctor or pharmacist for instructions.

Drug Interactions
  • Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or are planning to become pregnant.
  • Make sure your doctor knows if you have kidney disease or liver disease. You may sometimes have low blood sugar while you are using insulin.
  • This is more likely if you miss a meal, exercise for a long time, or drink alcohol.
  • If you have low blood sugar, you may feel very hungry, drowsy, confused, or chilled.
  • You might sweat or vomit, or you might have a fast heartbeat, vision changes, or a headache that will not go away. Ask your doctor what to do if you have low blood sugar.
  • You will need to control it quickly.
  • Teach your friends, co-workers, or family members what they can do to help you in case you have low blood sugar. Your correct insulin dose may change slightly with changes in your diet or activity.
  • Your dose needs may also change if you are ill (especially diarrhea or vomiting), pregnant, traveling, using a new medicine, or exercising more or less than usual.
  • Follow your health caregiver's instructions about changes in your insulin dose.

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CONDITIONS OF USE: The information in this database is intended to supplement, not substitute for, the expertise and judgement of healthcare professionals. The information is not intended to cover all possible uses, directions, precautions, drug interactions or adverse effects, nor should it be construed to indicate that use of a particular drug is safe, appropriate or effective for you or anyone else. A healthcare professional should be consulted before taking any drug, changing any diet or commencing or discontinuing any course of treatment.

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