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Daktarin cream is used to treat a wide range of fungal infections such as Athlete’s Foot, Thrush, Fungal Nappy Rash, Ringworm and Jock Itch.
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The name of this medicine is Daktarin 2% w/w cream. Daktarin cream contains a medicine called miconazole. This belongs to a group of medicines called ‘antifungals’. Daktarin cream is used for infections of the skin or nails caused by fungi including yeasts, and some bacteria.
Infections may appear on the:
Daktarin cream works by destroying the fungus and associated bacteria which may be present.
It is important that you read and fully understand the Patient Information Leaflet before purchasing this item.
Always use this medicine exactly as described in this leaflet or as your doctor or pharmacist has told you. Check with your doctor or pharmacist if you are not sure.
Using the cream
For skin infections
Use the cream twice a day – once in the morning and again at night. Keep using the cream for at least 7 days after all signs of infection have gone away. This will stop the infection from coming back.
For nail infections
Use the cream once or twice a day. Your doctor will tell you which one. Keep using the cream for 10 days after all signs of infection have gone away. This will stop the infection from coming back.
The active substance is miconazole nitrate. Each gram (g) of Daktarin cream contains 20 milligrams (mg) of miconazole nitrate (2 % w/w).
The other ingredients are water, PEG-6, PEG-32 and glycol stearate, oleoyl macroglycerides, liquid paraffin, benzoic acid (E210) and butylated hydroxyanisole (E320).
Do not use Daktarin cream:
Do not use this medicine if the above applies to you. If you are not sure, talk to your doctor or pharmacist before using Daktarin cream.
Warnings and precautions
Keep this medicine away from your eyes. If you get any cream in your eyes, rinse with water straight away. Keep your eyes open when you rinse.
Other medicines and Daktarin Cream
Tell your doctor or pharmacist if you are taking, have recently taken, or might take any other medicines. This includes medicines that you buy without a prescription or herbal medicines. In particular tell your doctor if you are taking:
Your doctor may check that the anticoagulant is working properly
Pregnancy and breast-feeding
If you are pregnant or breast-feeding, think you may be pregnant or are planning to have a baby, ask your doctor or pharmacist for advice before using this medicine. You may still be able to use Daktarin cream if your doctor thinks you need to.
Driving and using machines
Daktarin cream is not likely to affect you being able to drive or use any tools or machines.
Daktarin cream contains
Ask your doctor or pharmacist for advice before taking any medicine.
Side effects when using
Like all medicines, this medicine can cause side effects, although not everybody gets them.
Stop using Daktarin cream and tell your doctor straight away if you notice the following. You may need medical treatment.
Very rare (affects less than 1 in 10,000 people)
These may be signs of a severe allergic reaction
Tell your doctor or pharmacist if you notice any of the following side effects:
Very rare (affects less than 1 in 10,000 people)
Rare (affects less than 1 in 1,000 people)
Reporting of side effects
If you get any side effects, talk to your doctor, pharmacist or nurse. This includes any possible side
effects not listed here You can also report side effects directly via the Yellow Card Scheme at:
By reporting side effects you can help provide more information on the safety of this product.
If you need more advice consult your doctor or pharmacist.
Keep all medicines out of the sight and reach of children.
What is jock itch? Jock itch is a skin fungal infection, medically known as tinea cruris. Jock itch mainly affects adult men, though women can also develop it. The fungi are commonly found on the skin and nails and are quite harmless. It got its name because it tends to develop in active, sportsmen and […]
What is athlete’s foot? Athlete’s foot is a skin fungal infection, medically known as tinea pedis. Athlete’s foot is one of the most common fungal skin disorders and it is estimated 70% of people will get it at some time in their lives. The name athlete’s foot gets its name as the infection is often […]
A fungal infection can affect any part of the body but it is only when they overgrow does an infection occur and can include common infections such as Athlete’s foot, Jock itch, Thrush and ringworm. Fungi love warm, moist areas of the body especially folds in the skin (such as between your toes). A fungal […]