Flonase Diabetes

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Flonase Nasal Spray

What is Flonase? Flonase is a nasal spray containing fluticasone propionate. Fluticasone propionate is a corticosteroid that prevents the release of substances in the body that cause inflammation. Flonase Nasal Spray is used to treat nasal congestion, sneezing, runny nose, and itchy or watery eyes caused by seasonal or year-round allergies. Flonase is for use in adults and children who are at least 4 years old and is available without a prescription. Important information Before using Flonase Nasal Spray, tell your doctor if you have glaucoma or cataracts, liver disease, diabetes, herpes simplex virus of your eyes, tuberculosis or any other infection, sores or ulcers inside your nose, or if you have recently had injury of or surgery on your nose. It may take up to several days of using Flonase nasal spray before your symptoms improve. Tell your doctor if your symptoms do not improve after a week of treatment. Flonase can lower blood cells that help your body fight infections. Avoid being near people who are sick or have infections. Call your doctor for preventive treatment if you are exposed to chicken pox or measles. These conditions can be serious or even fatal in people who are Continue reading >>

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Popular Questions

  1. TommyC1

    Does any body use a Flucatasone or similar nasal spray?
    If so any thoughts on how it affects your BS?
    Along with the D I've got hayfever, which is at it's worst in the spring, and asthma which only bothers me if I hang out with furry animals OR I let the springtime hayfever get out of control.
    Some years back all of that conspired to get me an ambulance ride and Easter weekend in Intensive Care on account of I was turning blue.
    Since then I've been using the Flucatasone every spring to keep the hayfever down.
    Flucatasone is a steroid anti inflamatory kind of like prednisone but since it's a nose spray it's not supposed to affect anything other than the nose membranes.
    I started it up about a week ago.
    This is the first spring I've been really monitoring my BS closely and that I have any way to correct for highs. The last couple of days my BS seems to be rising with out any reason.
    It's making me wonder?

  2. Scratch

    Steroid medications can often raise blood sugar levels.

  3. TommyC1

    Scratch said:

    Steroid medications can often raise blood sugar levels.
    Yes they often do that along with a whole truckload of other nasty side effects.
    This stuff is supposed to avoid all of that by applying the medication directly to the location it's needed and nowhere else.
    My GP who prescribed it and my ex endo both told me this was nothing to worry about. But they both had me on NPH until I ditched them last summer. Can't say that I have a high level of confidence as to their knowlege of pharmaceuticals.
    That's why I'm hoping somebody here has some experience with this or something like.

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