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The Ins and Outs of Antibiotics
Antibiotics should be used only under medical supervision, taking into account indications and contraindications, which will ensure their high efficiency and safety
The Definition of Antibiotics
Antibiotics are medicines that kill bacteria (pathogens). Yet, not always you can stop the growth of bacteria or kill them all. The strongest can survive and continue to spread out. A person can get sick again. Here, it becomes more difficult to kill pathogens. The more often you take an antibiotic, the more likely it is that it will stop acting on bacteria. The treatment takes more time, and you have to go to the doctor more often. Besides, you may need to take stronger medicines. The two main causative agents of infection are bacteria and viruses. Because of them, we get sick.
Antibiotics kill bacteria but do not affect viruses. Viruses cause:
These Drugs Can Be a Panacea from Many Diseases
Ask your doctor what you can do to improve your well-being. If you have a viral disease, then taking antibiotics is not a good idea. They do not affect viruses. Taking antibiotics unnecessarily may lead to the opposite effect: they’ll stop working for you.
Always ask your doctor about the details of the treatment with antibiotics you are prescribed. It’s crucial to tell your doctor if you are pregnant. Stick to the recommendations concerning the dose of the drug, the frequency and the time of its intake.
Only a professional doctor can choose what antibiotic to prescribe. The wrong-chosen drug may not affect those pathogens that caused the infection in your case. However, it can cause harmful side effects.
The most common unwanted reactions are nausea, diarrhea, and abdominal pain. Besides, antibiotics, suppressing not only pathogenic but also useful microflora, disrupt the balance of microorganisms in the gastrointestinal tract, which can lead to intestinal dysbiosis, allergies, weakened immunity, and excessive reproduction of unicellular fungi. In most cases, the side effects of these drugs are rare.
The suppression of pathogens is the only way of treatment of the infections. Antibacterial drugs cannot be avoided in the therapy of such acute infectious bacterial diseases like tonsillitis, pneumonia, pyelonephritis, abscesses, etc. If antibiotics are not taken for these illnesses, very serious complications can appear. It must be remembered that any antibacterial drug approved for use undergoes repeated tests and does not pose a danger if it is used as prescribed.
Antibiotics are dangerous only in ignorant hands. The unauthorized changes in the treatment recommendations (duration of treatment, dosage, frequency of administration) can lead to serious negative consequences. Of course, when prescribing an antibiotic, the doctor should evaluate the indications and contraindications, weighing the estimated benefits and risks of side effects.
There are Different Types of Antibiotics
For example, penicillins act well on the causative agent of angina (streptococcus) or syphilis (pale treponema) and are not at all active against chlamydia or trichomonads. Thus, if their use was ineffective, then this indicates primarily the insensitivity of the microorganisms that caused the disease and not the quality of a particular drug. In certain cases, drugs with a narrower spectrum are highly effective and work no worse than more expensive medicines that belong to new generations of antibiotics with a wider spectrum of antimicrobial activity.
Speaking about the quality of a particular antibiotic, not only the effectiveness but also the safety of the drug, based on the individual characteristics of the patient should be borne in mind. The most indicative in this regard is the approach to prescribing antibiotics during pregnancy. In this situation, the use of certain drugs is permissible, as they do not affect the fetus and further development of the child.
First of all, these are the “oldest” and proven safe antibiotics - penicillins and macrolides. They are included in the special register of drugs that can be prescribed during pregnancy. At the same time, taking certain antibiotics during pregnancy is strictly prohibited. Thus, a “miracle” antibiotic is the drug that is most effective and safe in a particular patient. The safety-risk ratio can only be assessed by a doctor who, based on the results of a patient examination, as well as data on the clinical and microbiological effectiveness and safety of a particular antibiotic, decides on its purpose and controls the treatment process. So, the prescription of an antibiotic should be treated as a rather serious step, and any initiative, but for the professional, is inappropriate here.
Having received comprehensive information, you can be dead sure that the treatment of infectious diseases will be successful. The most appropriate antibacterial therapy will be prescribed and carried out with the maximum consideration for your specific situation.