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Bromazine Brand names, Bromazine Analogs

Bromazine Brand Names Mixture

  • Ambenyl Cough Syrup (Ammonium Chloride + Bromodiphenhydramine Hydrochloride + Codeine Phosphate + Diphenhydramine Hydrochloride + Potassium Guaiacol Sulphonate)

Bromazine Chemical_Formula


Bromazine RX_link

No information avaliable

Bromazine fda sheet

Bromazine msds (material safety sheet)

Bromazine Synthesis Reference

No information avaliable

Bromazine Molecular Weight

334.251 g/mol

Bromazine Melting Point

No information avaliable

Bromazine H2O Solubility

No information avaliable

Bromazine State


Bromazine LogP


Bromazine Dosage Forms


Bromazine Indication

For management of symptoms related to hay fever and other types of allergy and used to help bring up phlegm, thin secretions, and make a cough productive.

Bromazine Pharmacology

Bromodiphenhydramine is an antihistamine of the ethanolamine class. Ethanolamine antihistamines have significant antimuscarinic activity and produce marked sedation in most patients. In addition to the usual allergic symptoms, the drug also treats irritant cough and nausea, vomiting, and vertigo associated with motion sickness. It also is used commonly to treat drug-induced extrapyramidal symptoms as well as to treat mild cases of Parkinson's disease. Rather than preventing the release of histamine, as do cromolyn and nedocromil, Bromodiphenhydramine competes with free histamine for binding at HA-receptor sites. Bromodiphenhydramine competitively antagonizes the effects of histamine on HA-receptors in the GI tract, uterus, large blood vessels, and bronchial muscle. Ethanolamine derivatives have greater anticholinergic activity than do other antihistamines, which probably accounts for the antidyskinetic action of Bromodiphenhydramine. This anticholinergic action appears to be due to a central antimuscarinic effect, which also may be responsible for its antiemetic effects, although the exact mechanism is unknown.

Bromazine Absorption

Well absorbed in the digestive tract.

Bromazine side effects and Toxicity

Signs of overdose include wheezing, tightness in the chest, fever, itching, bad cough, blue skin color, fits, swelling of face, lips, tongue, or throat.

Bromazine Patient Information

No information avaliable

Bromazine Organisms Affected

Humans and other mammals