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Etna is a drug indicated for the treatment of peripheral nerve disorders caused by bone fractures, sprains, peripheral nerve cut by bone, sharp object injury, vibration injuries and surgical procedures on the peripheral nerve or nearby structures.
The Etna remedy has the active ingredients cytidine disodium phosphate, uridine trisodium triphosphate or hydroxocobalamin acetate, which help in the process of regenerating the injured peripheral nerve.
Etna can be found in pharmacies or drugstores, in the form of capsules or injectable ampoules, and should only be used with medical indication.
What is it for
Etna is indicated for the treatment of peripheral nerve disorders caused by:
- Bone fractures;
- Compression in peripheral nerves due to vertebral syndromes;
- Cut in peripheral nerves due to bone fracture;
- Sharp object injury;
- Surgery on peripheral nerves or nearby structures;
- Sciatic pain;
- Lumbar pain radiating to the sciatic nerve;
- Neck pain radiating to arm;
- Alcoholism-related polyneuropathy;
- Diabetic neuropathy.
In addition, this remedy may be indicated for injuries resulting from diseases, such as repetitive strain injury (RSI) or work-related musculoskeletal disorder (WRMD), related to work with the use of machines that cause vibration.
How to use
The use of the Etna remedy depends on your presentation and includes:
1. Etna in capsules
Etna in capsules should be taken orally, and the dose normally recommended for adults is 2 capsules, 3 times a day, for 30 to 60 days, according to medical advice. The maximum dose should not exceed 6 capsules per day.
The duration of treatment with Etna must be indicated by the doctor, as it depends on the severity of the problem to be treated.
2. Injectable Etna
Etna injectable ampoules should only be administered by a he althcare professional in the hospital, under medical supervision, and the normally recommended dose is 1 ampoule, applied directly to the muscle once a day for 3 days.
Possible side effects
The most common side effects that can occur with the use of Etna are nausea, constipation, vomiting and headache.
In the case of injectable Etna, pain and redness at the injection site, insomnia, loss of appetite, heartburn and stomach pain may also occur.
Who should not take it
Etna should not be used by people with a history of allergy to one or more components of the formula, in diagnostic investigation of proliferative disease, who have had a recent stroke and in certain types of genetic diseases, such as dihydropyrimidine dehydrogenase deficiency, ornithine carbamoyltransferase deficiency, or dihydropyrimidinase deficiency.
Furthermore, Etna should not be used on pregnant women unless directed to do so by your doctor.
The injectable Etna should also not be used by people with heart disease or seizure disorders.