Society and culture

Modes of delivery[edit]

Pharmaceutical manufacturers make amoxicillin in trihydrate form, for oral use available as capsules, regular, chewable and dispersible tablets, syrup and pediatric suspension for oral use, and as the sodium salt for intravenous administration. Amoxicillin is most commonly taken orally. The liquid forms are helpful where the patient might find it difficult to take tablets or capsules.

An extended-release is available.[45] The intravenous form of amoxicillin is not sold in the United States.[46] When an intravenous aminopenicillin is required in the United States, ampicillin is typically used. When there is an adequate response to ampicillin, the course of antibiotic therapy may often be completed with oral amoxicillin.[47]

Research with mice indicated successful delivery using intraperitoneally injected amoxicillin-bearing microparticles.[48]

Names[edit]

“Amoxicillin” is the International Nonproprietary Name (INN), British Approved Name (BAN), and United States Adopted Name (USAN), while “amoxycillin” is the Australian Approved Name (AAN).

Amoxicillin is one of the semisynthetic penicillins discovered by Beecham scientists. The patent for amoxicillin has expired, thus amoxicillin and co-amoxiclav preparations are marketed under various trade names across the world.[1]

Other animals[edit]

Amoxicillin is also sometimes used as an antibiotic for animals. The use of amoxicillin for animals intended for human consumption (chickenscattle, and swine for example) has been approved.[49]

References[edit]

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