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SINUTAB®

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Head colds:

When your nose is blocked, pressure starts to build and build making your head feel heavy. It can make it hard to think straight; even the simplest things require more effort.

Nasal congestion is a blockage within the nasal passages which results in the pressure build-up that leads to the ‘Heavy Head’ effect. Congestion can be caused by sinusitis, colds, flu and allergies.

Sinutab® Nasal Spray is an effective decongestant in that it not only relieves a blocked nose, but also alleviates various other head cold symptoms such as pressure and swelling. Sinutab® Nasal Spray unblocks your nose fast, relieving the pressure and clearing your head cold within 10 minutes1 and lasts for up to 10 hours2, so you can get back to normal.

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Allergies:

Seasonal allergies are a struggle for some. If you have nasal allergies, you may be used to sneezing and congestion that lasts the entire day.

There are a number of symptoms which indicate seasonal allergies3:

  • Runny or Stuffy Nose
  • Sinus Pressure
  • Sneezing
  • Itchy Eyes
  • Postnasal Drip

Over-the-counter decongestant nasal sprays, such as Sinutab®, can help control nasal allergy symptoms by relieving congestion and sinus pressure.  So if you suffer from allergies, make sure you have Sinutab® at hand. For fast and effective relief from congestion associated with allergies and hay fever!

Speak to your pharmacist about the Sinutab® solution for you.

Sinutab Nasal Spray:

Sinutab® Nasal Spray unblocks your nose fast, relieving the pressure and clearing your head cold within 10 minutes1 and lasts for up to 10 hours2, so you can get back to normal. 

Sinutab® Nasal Spray. S1 Reg. No. P/16.1/184. Xylometazoline Hydrochloride 1 mg per ml (0,1% w/v). For full prescribing information, refer to the package insert approved by the Medicines Regulatory Authority. Should symptoms persist after 3 days, please consult your doctor.

 

References:

  1. Martindale, The Complete Drug Reference, 32nd Edition, page 1071.
  2. R Eccles, K Martensson, Shirley C. Chen, 2010, Effects of intranasal xylometazoline, alone or in combination with ipratropium, in patients with common cold, Current Medical Research & Opinion, Vol. 26, No. 4, 2010, page 889-899.
  3. Greenlaw. E. 5 Nasal Allergy Symptoms You Shouldn’t Ignore. http://www.webmd.com/allergies/features/allergy-symptoms#1 - Accessed 17 February 2017