Suhagra Duralong Spray is a local anesthetic that is used to temporarily numb certain areas of the body, as an anesthetic lubricant for inserting instruments into the human body during medical procedures, and for treating symptoms like painful inflammation of the urethra and bladder.
The most common side effects of this drug are redness, rash, burning, and itching at the application site. These are usually mild and short-lived. Contact your doctor if any of the side effects persist.
Before using Suhagra Duralong Spray, tell your doctor if you have liver disease or are taking medication for an irregular heartbeat. Although medications that are used on the skin are usually not affected by other medications, you should tell your doctor if you are taking other medications. Ask your healthcare team for advice if you are pregnant or breastfeeding.
Side Effects of Suhagra Duralong Spray
Most side effects do not require medical treatment and will go away as your body gets used to the drug. Inform your doctor if the side effects do not go away.
Common Suhagra Duralong Side Effects
- Allergic Reaction
- Reaction in the applied area
- A sensation of pain.
How To Use Suhagra Duralong Spray?
Hold the container with the extension tube pointed at the application area. To spray, press the button. Leave a 2-second pause between two consecutive sprays. Use as recommended by your doctor or also check the label for directions before using.
How Does Suhagra Duralong Spray Work?
Suhagra Duralong Spray is a local anesthetic. Suhagra works by blocking pain receptors and disrupts signals from the nerves to the brain. This numbs the area and shrinks.
Suhagra Duralong Spray is prescribed to relieve itching and pain caused by scratches, burns, rashes, stings, and eczema. Apply to the affected area with a clean fingertip three to four times a day, or as directed by your doctor. Avoid spraying in broken or infected skin, face, eyes, or eyelids, unless directed by your doctor.
Do not cover the area to be treated with airtight dressings, such as bandages, unless directed by a doctor, as this can increase the risk of side effects. Avoid contact with eyes, mouth, and nose. In the event of accidental contact, rinse thoroughly with water. If your skin condition has not improved after 24 weeks of treatment, contact your doctor. Tell your doctor if you are pregnant, planning to become pregnant, or if you are breastfeeding.