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Brand name: QV Flare Up Bath Oil TM

Active ingredients: benzalkonium chloride + light liquid paraffin + triclosan

What it is used for

Emollient, adjunctive treatment of recurrent eczema in which secondary S. aureus infection is a major and frequent problem.

How to take it

You should seek medical advice in relation to medicines and use only as directed by a healthcare professional.

  • The way to take this medicine: Topical
  • Store below 30 degrees Celsius
  • Shelf lifetime is 5 Years.

Always read the label. If symptoms persist see your healthcare professional.

Visual appearance

Clear colourless to yellow liquid

Do I need a prescription?

We are unable to tell you if you need a prescription for this medicine. You can ask your pharmacist.This medicine is Not Scheduled.

Pregnant or planning a pregnancy?

For the active ingredient benzalkonium chloride + light liquid paraffin + triclosan

This medicine is generally considered safe during pregnancy if taken as directed. During pregnancy, you should discuss your medicine use with your doctor or pharmacist.

Reporting side effects

You can help ensure medicines are safe by reporting the side effects you experience.

You can report side effects to your doctor, or directly at www.tga.gov.au/reporting-problems

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Eczema: prevention and treatment - myDr.com.au

Eczema (atopic dermatitis) is treated by protecting your skin barrier with moisturisers, avoiding irritants and allergens,andtreating flare-ups with medicated ointments or creams.

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Parenting and Child Health - Health Topics - Eczema - babies and children

Eczema (also called atopic dermatitis) is a skin rash which is common in babies and young children, but which tends to get better as they get older

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Dermatitis/eczema: self-care - myDr.com.au

Dermatitis/eczema causes the skin to become red and itchy, sometimes dry and flaky, with swelling, a rash, and blisters may occur. Find out what products are available for dermatitis and eczema.

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Eczema in babies, children and teenagers | Raising Children Network

Children with eczema get itchy, red, scaly patches on their skin. You should see your GP if you think your child might have eczema, also called dermatitis.

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Dry skin: self-care - myDr.com.au

Dry skin is a common problem. The skin barrier can break down due to wear and tear from the environment, causing dryness and itching. Find out what products are available for dry skin.

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Eczema - Australasian Society of Clinical Immunology and Allergy (ASCIA)

Eczema occurs in around 1 in 5 infants, but usually improves during the teenage years. Most patients either have or will develop other allergies with age.

Read more on ASCIA – Australasian Society of Clinical Immunology and Allergy website

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Eczema and dermatitis are terms that refer to an itchy skin rash that often occurs in families

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Eczema (atopic dermatitis)

Eczema is a common skin disorder that affects all ages but most commonly babies and children.

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Eczema: Q and A - myDr.com.au

Eczema (atopic dermatitis) is an itchy, scaly red or pink rash, often found in association with dry skin.Eczema often gets better with age, but problems with dry, sensitive skin often persist.

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Atopic dermatitis - ACD

Atopic dermatitis is a common condition that often begins in infancy or early childhood but can also begin in young adults or even later in life.

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