Aerobid Overdose

There have not been many cases of people overdosing on Aerobid. As a result, it is not known exactly what to expect of an Aerobid overdose or what treatment options would be the most effective. Although it appears that a short-term overdose with Aerobid is not likely to be dangerous, taking large doses of Aerobid on a long-term basis may cause serious problems.

An Overview of Aerobid Overdose

Aerobid® (flunisolide inhaler) is a prescription medication used to prevent asthma attacks. It is part of a group of medications known as inhaled corticosteroids.
 
Aerobid overdose effects will vary depending on a number of factors, including how much Aerobid is taken and whether it is taken with any other medicines, alcohol, street drugs, or a combination of these.
 
If you happen to overdose on Aerobid, seek medical attention immediately.
 
Aerobid inhalers will not be made, dispensed, or sold in the United States after June 30, 2011. Aerobid contains chlorofluorocarbons (CFCs), chemicals that deplete the ozone layer. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has set this final date for the medication in order to comply with the Montreal Protocol on Substances That Deplete the Ozone Layer. People taking Aerobid should ask their healthcare providers about alternatives to Aerobid, keeping in mind that it is possible that Aerobid may become unavailable in pharmacies earlier than the final date.
 

What Does the Research Say About Aerobid Overdose?

It is not known what exactly to expect from an Aerobid overdose. While it appears that a short-term overdose with Aerobid is not likely to be dangerous, taking large doses of Aerobid on a long-term basis may cause serious problems.
 
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