Healthdirect Free Australian health advice you can count on.

Medical problem? Call 1800 022 222. If you need urgent medical help, call triple zero immediately

healthdirect Australia is a free service where you can talk to a nurse or doctor who can help you know what to do.

beginning of content

Brand name: Dry Tickly Cough Medicine (Your Pharmacy) TM

Active ingredients: pholcodine

On January 29, 2019 Dry Tickly Cough Medicine (Your Pharmacy) was not listed on the Australian Register of Therapeutic Goods (ARTG).

Healthdirect medicine data is refreshed once a month, see Data sources page. The medicine you searched for may have been added to the ARTG after this date.

Ask your pharmacist, doctor or health professional for advice, or search the ARTG.

Is this medicine available in Australia?

The ARTG is the register of all therapeutic goods that can be lawfully supplied in Australia. Sometimes a special provision is made to make available some medicines that are not listed in response to the needs of particular people or circumstances. To find out more check out the "Access to therapeutic goods not on the ARTG" section on the ARTG page.

Other medicines that contain: pholcodine

Back to top back to top

Need more information?

These trusted information partners have more on this topic.

Top results

Dry coughs - myDr.com.au

A dry cough is non-productive and irritating, and sometimes causes a tickly throat. Find out what products are available for a dry cough.

Read more on myDr website

Cough: dry cough - myDr.com.au

A dry cough is a cough where no phlegm or mucus is produced. Dry coughs are often caused by viral illnesses such as colds and flu, but can also be caused by allergies or throat irritants.

Read more on myDr website

Cough and cold medicines for children - changes | Therapeutic Goods Administration (TGA)

This TGA behind-the-news article was published on 26 November 2012.

Read more on TGA – Therapeutic Goods Administration website

Chesty coughs - myDr.com.au

When you have a chesty cough (wet, productive or phlegmy) your chest feels heavy and you may cough up mucus or phlegm. Find out what products are available for a chesty cough.

Read more on myDr website

Cough: productive or 'wet' cough treatments - myDr.com.au

Treatment for a productive or wet cough: find out about different treatments and what not to do.

Read more on myDr website

Taking medicines when breastfeeding | NPS MedicineWise

When you are breastfeeding, medicines you take may pass into your breastmilk. Deciding to use any medicine involves weighing up the potential benefits and ri...

Read more on NPS MedicineWise website

Asthma- Good asthma control checklist | Sydney Children's Hospitals Network

Achieving and maintaining good asthma control for your child Have an up to date Asthma Action Plan for your child Ask your childs asthma doctor to explain how to use the plan Make an appointment with your childs asthma doctor every 3-6 months even if they have been well with their asthma Take your childs asthma medicine delivery device/s and asthma action plan with you at every visit so that device technique can be checked and plan updated if needed Keep an asthma symptom diary to show to your childs asthma doctor at each visit Ensure your child continues to take their asthma medications as prescribed - only stop them on your childs doctors advice Warning signs of worsening asthma Seek medical review ASAP Night time coughing or wheezing Early morning coughing or wheezing Child unable to participate in usual activities without wheezing, coughing, or becoming short of breath Needing to use reliever medicine on more than 2 days per week (excluding for exercise) Needing to use reliever medicine every 3-4 hours When to call an ambulance Needing to use reliever more frequently than every 2 hours Child is distressed and anxious Child is sucking in at the throat and ribs when they breathe Child has a bluish tinge to the lips Child is unable to talk due to breathlessness If you have concerns or doubts

Read more on Sydney Children's Hospitals Network website

Extemporaneously compounded medicines | Issue 1 | Volume 40 | Australian Prescriber

Compounded medicines are not generally assessed for safety and efficacy. Read more about their regulation and short-term expiry dates.

Read more on Australian Prescriber website

Treating cold and flu symptoms with medication | myVMC

Cold and flu treatments for individual symptoms like cough medicine, pain killers and nasal sprays are recommended instead of cold and flu tablets which treat multiple symptoms.

Read more on myVMC – Virtual Medical Centre website

Whooping cough: babies, children & teens | Raising Children Network

Whooping cough is an infectious bacterial illness. Immunisation protects your child, but see your GP if you think your child has whooping cough symptoms.

Read more on Raising Children Network website

Healthdirect 24hr 7 days a week hotline

24 hour health advice you can count on

1800 022 222

Government Accredited with over 140 information partners

We are a government-funded service, providing quality, approved health information and advice

Australian Government, health department logo ACT Government logo New South Wales government, health department logo Northen Territory Government logo Government of South Australia, health department logo Tasmanian government logo Government of Western Australia, health department logo