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Aermony Respiclick PD

Starting at $26.75





SKU: GP-2 Category:


Aermony Respiclick belongs to a class of medications called inhaled corticosteroids, which decrease lung inflammation and open airways to prevent asthma attacks. Inhaled fluticasone reduces asthma attacks when used regularly every day. Asthma attacks that have already begun will not be relieved by this treatment.

This device is delivered from the mouthpiece of the inhalation-driven, multidose dry powder inhaler in amounts of 55 mg, 113 mg, or 232 mg.

Warnings and Precautions

Any medical conditions or allergies you may have, medications you are taking, whether you are pregnant or breastfeeding, and any other significant facts about your health should be disclosed to your doctor before starting a medication. The way you use this medication may be affected by these factors.

Asthma attacks

There is no “reliever” effect to this medication. As soon as you develop asthma symptoms, use your reliever medication (such as salbutamol or terbutaline) to relieve them quickly. Make sure you always have your reliever medication with you. Contact your doctor if you use your reliever medication more frequently.

Bone effects

In addition to affecting bone density, long-term use of corticosteroids, such as fluticasone, may increase fracture risk. While taking this medication, your doctor will monitor your bone health.


A rise in blood sugar levels may be caused by fluticasone. This medication may require you to monitor your blood sugar more frequently if you have diabetes.

Eye problems

Before taking this medication long-term, have your eyes checked by your physician if you have glaucoma or cataracts. When using this medication, have your eyes monitored regularly.

Growth effects

Children and adolescents may experience slower growth if they use corticosteroids long-term, including inhaled forms like this medication. Asthma symptoms should be managed with the lowest effective dose possible. Any concerns you may have should be discussed with your doctor.


It may prevent the early signs of a severe infection from being noticed, just as other corticosteroids do. Spend as little time as possible around people who have recently had diseases such as chickenpox or measles. Consult your doctor if you come into contact with someone who has one of these infections.


Lactose is present in specific formulations of fluticasone. Ensure your product does not contain lactose if you are allergic to lactose or milk proteins.

Oral hygiene

Oral hygiene is essential to minimize the overgrowth of microorganisms such as candidiasis (thrush). Following the use of an inhaler, rinse your mouth with water. Depending on the severity of the infection, thrush infections may require antifungal treatment or the discontinuation of fluticasone therapy.

Stopping this medication

If you suddenly stop taking this medication, you may experience withdrawal symptoms associated with suppressed adrenal glands (e.g., stomach discomfort and worsening asthma). Your doctor will be responsible for explaining how to stop this medication properly by gradually lowering the dose over time.

Thyroid problems

The effects of corticosteroids may be increased in people with decreased thyroid function (hypothyroid). You should discuss with your doctor whether you need special monitoring, if you have a history of thyroid problems, and how this medication may affect your medical condition.


Inhaling this medication may cause the airways to spasm immediately after use. Call your doctor as soon as possible if this happens, and use your rescue inhaler to relieve your symptoms.

Worsening of asthma

You may be experiencing worsening asthma symptoms if you increase your use of bronchodilators (e.g., salbutamol). In the case of sudden and progressive worsening of asthma control, fluticasone inhalation should be increased. Contact your doctor or pharmacist for more information about monitoring asthma symptoms.


A safety study has not been conducted on fluticasone during pregnancy. Pregnant women should weigh potential benefits against potential risks, particularly during the first trimester.


Fluticasone and other corticosteroid medications pass into breast milk. Breastfeeding moms need to weigh the benefits of using this medication against the risks of its presence in breast milk, even though the amount that appears in breast milk would probably be small. Fluticasone may affect your baby if you are breastfeeding while using it. It would help if you discussed breastfeeding with your doctor.


It has yet to be established whether the Diskus formulation is safe and effective for children under four years of age or whether the aerosol or Respiclick formulation is safe and effective for children under 12.

Side Effects

There is no guarantee that everyone who takes this medication will experience the side effects listed below. Discuss the risks and benefits of this medication with your doctor if you are concerned about side effects.

You should contact your doctor if you experience severe or bothersome side effects. Your pharmacist may manage side effects.

Hoarseness, change in voice
Congestion of the nose
A sore tongue and mouth
Throat pain
Changes in behavior (e.g., hyperactivity, irritability)
Speech impediment
Bruising of the skin
Infections occur more frequently.
Bone fractures, osteoporosis, or ongoing bone pain
A pins and needles sensation or numbness in the arms or legs, sinus pain and congestion, and worsening breathing problems (Churg-Strauss syndrome).
Symptoms of respiratory tract infection (e.g., fever, chills, shortness of breath, prolonged dizziness, headache, weight loss, tightness in the chest, difficulty breathing, or wheezing)
The signs of too much corticosteroid (e.g., round face, rapid weight gain, sweating, thinning skin, weakness of muscles)
White patches in the mouth and throat sore throat are signs of thrush.
(Children and adolescents) slowed growth
Symptoms of reduced adrenal function (e.g., fatigue, weakness, nausea, vomiting, low blood pressure)
The symptoms of glaucoma or cataracts (e.g., blurry vision, seeing halos of bright colors around lights, red eyes, increased pressure in your eyes, eye pain or discomfort)
Blood sugar symptoms (e.g., frequent urination, increased thirst, excessive eating, unexplained weight loss, poor wound healing, infections, fruity breath)
Indications of a severe allergic reaction (e.g., abdominal cramps, difficulty breathing, nausea and vomiting, or swelling of the face and throat)
Hives or skin rash
Shortness of breath and wheezing after taking this medication
Asthma symptoms worsening

Some people can experience side effects other than those listed here. While taking this medication, if you notice any symptoms that worry you, talk to your doctor.

Drug Interactions

Fluticasone may interact with any of the following:

Antifungal drugs that contain alkoxyl groups (e.g., itraconazole, ketoconazole, voriconazole)
Blockers of calcium channels (e.g., diltiazem, verapamil)
Medication for diabetes (e.g., chlorpropamide, glyburide, insulin, metformin, rosiglitazone)
Diuretics (water pills; for example, furosemide, hydrochlorothiazide, indapamide, and metolazone)
Grapefruit juice
Several HIV protease inhibitors are available, including atazanavir, indinavir, ritonavir, and saquinavir.
Macrolide antibiotics (e.g., clarithromycin, erythromycin)
Protein kinase inhibitors (e.g., baricitinib, crizotinib, idelalisib, imatinib, palbociclib)
Tobacco (smoked)


Aeromony Respiclick is designed for adolescents and adults older than 12 years old. Based on the severity of breathing symptoms and other medications being taken, fluticasone inhalation is recommended as a starting dose. A maximum amount of 232 mcg should be inhaled twice daily. To experience the full benefits of this medication may take one to two weeks.

The dose of fluticasone should be reduced to the lowest amount that prevents further breathing problems once normal breathing has been achieved and “reliever” medications are not needed as often.

Asthma attacks can be prevented by inhaling fluticasone. An attack that has already begun cannot be relieved with it. Asthma attacks that have already started should be treated with another medication. Consult your healthcare professional if you have no other medicine to use during an attack or have questions. If your doctor has prescribed a “reliever” inhaler with your fluticasone inhaler, use the reliever inhaler first, wait several minutes, and then use the fluticasone inhaler. While reliever medications provide immediate relief from asthma symptoms, fluticasone inhalation treats and controls asthma over time.

There is no need to prime this inhaler. Each time you open the green cap, a dose of medication is loaded. When inhaling the drug, only open the green lid.

Gargling with water after each inhalation can help prevent hoarseness, throat irritation, and infections in the mouth caused by candidiasis (a type of yeast infection of the mouth, also known as “thrush”). Dentures should be cleaned after each use if you have them.

Many factors can affect the dose of a medication that a person needs, including body weight, other medical conditions, and other drugs. Be sure to consult your doctor before changing your medication if your doctor has recommended a different dose.

Missed Dose

It is essential to follow your doctor’s instructions when using this medication. Missed doses should be skipped, and the regular schedule should be followed. To make up for a missed dose, only administer a partial amount. Consult your doctor or pharmacist if you need help with what to do after missing a dose.


You should store this medication in its foil pouch at room temperature until you are ready to use it. The drug is protected from moisture in the air by this method. Inhalers should be discarded 30 days after opening the foil pouch or when the counter on the inhaler reaches zero.

Ensure that children cannot access this medication or any other medication.

Be sure not to dispose of medications in wastewater (e.g., down the sink or in the toilet) or household garbage.

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