Fungfree® Dusting Powder
Terbinafine Hydrochloride 1% W/W Dusting Powder
Fungfree Dusting Powder contains Terbinafine which belongs to antifungals and is used to treat several fungal skin infections such as ringworm, athlete‚ s foot, and jock itch. It also helps to relieve the itching, burning, cracking, and scaling from these infections. Terbinafine is an antifungal that works by preventing the growth of fungus.
- Broad Spectrum of Antifungal Activity
- Offers high safety profile
- Highly Effective in Groin areas (Inner thigh areas) & Genitals
Mode of action
Fungfree works by Inhibiting squalene epoxidase, reducing cell membrane ergosterol synthesis, causing inhibition of fungal cell-wall synthesis and subsequently fungal cell death.
Directions for use
Make sure you clean and dry the affected area before using Terbinafine Hydrochloride Dusting Powder.
- Tinea Cruris (Jock Itch)
- Tinea Pedis (Athlete’s Foot)
- Tinea Corporis (Ringworm)
- Tinea Versicolor
- Yeast infections of the skin (cutaneous candidiasis).
Topical terbinafine side effects are usually rare and have no serious reported reactions but common reactions that occur include pruritus, contact dermatitis, dryness, stinging, burning, irritation and tingling.
Storage and safety information
Fungfree dusting powder is for external use only, check the label for more details. Use this medicine for the recommended length and do not stop the treatment course even if you feel better. Stopping the treatment course abruptly may worsen your condition and make the infection harder to treat.
Consult your doctor before you commence treatment with Terbinafine Hydrochloride Dusting Powder and use it exactly as prescribed to ensure you get the best effects from this medicine.
Keep terbinafine away from the eyes, nose, mouth, and other mucous membranes.
When taking Terbinafine Hydrochloride Dusting Powder, avoid or restrict sun exposure because it may make your skin more sensitive to sunlight.
Fungfree Dusting Powder is generally considered safe to use during pregnancy. Animal studies have shown low or no adverse effects on the developing baby; however, there are limited human studies.