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My Medicines: D-L

There are 161 Information leaflets about medicines with names beginning with: D-L.

Dabigatran

Dalteparin

Dantrolene

Darunavir

Deferoxamine (injection)

Desloratadine

Dexamethasone

Dexamfetamine

Dexchlorpheniramine

Diazepam (injection)

Diazepam (oral)

Diclofenac

Diflucortolone (skin cream or ointment)

Digoxin

Dihydrocodeine

Diltiazem

Dipyridamole

Disopyramide

Disulfiram

Docusate

Docusate and sennoside B

Dolutegravir

Domperidone

Donepezil

Dosulepin

Doxazosin

Doxepin

Doxycycline

Dulaglutide

Efavirenz

Empagliflozin

Emtricitabine

Enalapril

Enalapril and hydrochlorothiazide

Enoxaparin

Entacapone

Entecavir

Eplerenone

Ertapenem

Erythromycin

Escitalopram

Esomeprazole

Ethambutol

Ethosuximide

Etidronate

Exemestane

Ezetimibe

Ezetimibe and simvastatin

Famotidine

Felodipine

Fentanyl (patch)

Fexofenadine

Filgrastim

Finasteride

Flecainide

Flucloxacillin (injection)

Flucloxacillin (oral)

Fluconazole (capsule and liquid)

Fluconazole (for vaginal thrush)

Fluconazole (injection)

Fludrocortisone

Flumetasone and clioquinol ear drops

Fluorouracil (skin cream)

Fluoxetine

Flutamide

Fluticasone (for inhalation)

Fluticasone (nasal spray)

Fluticasone and salmeterol

Folic acid

Folinic acid (injection)

Folinic acid (tablet)

Formoterol

Fosfomycin

Furosemide

Fusidate sodium

Fusidic acid eye drops

Gabapentin

Galantamine

Ganciclovir (injection)

Gentamicin (injection)

Glecaprevir and pibrentasvir

Glibenclamide

Gliclazide

Glipizide

Glyceryl trinitrate (ointment)

Glyceryl trinitrate (patch)

Glyceryl trinitrate (spray)

Glyceryl trinitrate (tablet)

Goserelin

Haloperidol (injection)

Haloperidol (tablets and liquid)

Hydrocortisone (skin cream)

Hydrocortisone (tablet)

Hydrocortisone butyrate (skin cream or ointment)

Hydrocortisone butyrate (skin lotion)

Hydroxychloroquine (for malaria)

Hydroxychloroquine (for rheumatoid arthritis)

Hyoscine butylbromide

Hyoscine hydrobromide (patch)

Ibuprofen

Imipramine

Imiquimod (skin cream)

Indapamide

Indometacin

Infliximab

Insulin aspart

Insulin detemir

Insulin glargine

Insulin glulisine

Insulin isophane

Insulin lispro

Insulin neutral

Insulin neutral and isophane

Ipratropium (for inhalation)

Ipratropium and salbutamol

Irbesartan

Irbesartan and hydrochlorothiazide

Iron (as ferric carboxymaltose)

Iron (as polymaltose)

Iron supplements

Isoniazid

Isoniazid and rifampicin

Isosorbide mononitrate

Isotretinoin

Isradipine

Itraconazole

Ivermectin

Kenacomb® ear drops (triamcinolone, neomycin, gramicidin and nystatin)

Labetalol

Lacosamide

Lactulose

Lamivudine

Lamotrigine

Lansoprazole

Leflunomide

Letrozole

Leuprorelin

Levetiracetam

Levodopa and benserazide

Levodopa and carbidopa

Levomepromazine (injection)

Levomepromazine (tablet)

Levonorgestrel (Emergency Contraceptive Pill)

Levonorgestrel (implant)

Levonorgestrel (intrauterine system - IUS)

Levothyroxine

Linezolid (injection)

Linezolid (liquid)

Linezolid (tablet)

Lisinopril

Lisuride

Lithium

LOLA (L-ornithine-L-aspartate)

Loperamide

Lopinavir and ritonavir

Loratadine

Lorazepam

Lorazepam (before procedures)

Lormetazepam

Losartan

Losartan and hydrochlorothiazide

About My Medicines

My Medicines Patient Information Leaflets (PILs) contain important, but not all, information about the medicines they describe.

For more information about the sheets, see: What does a My Medicines sheet cover?

My Medicines is developed by a team at the Canterbury District Health Board. Our team is made up of doctors, pharmacists, and a non-medical person to help us keep to plain language. We also discuss our information with specialist health professionals or groups when needed