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South Staffordshire Joint Formulary
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 Formulary Chapter 11: Eye - Full Chapter
Notes:

Preservative-free (PF) formulations - Preservative intolerance should be diagnosed by an ophthalmologist. If PF formulation is warranted, proprietary preservative-free formulations (often available as unit dose preparations) should be prescribed if at all possible. Manufactured “specials” are unlicensed and almost invariably cost significantly more.  PF formulations are appropriate, for example when a patient wears soft contact lenses or daily disposable contact lenses and wearing glasses instead is not a viable option such as for long courses OR where patient shows signs of preservative toxicity sometimes seen with multiple daily administrations.

 Details...
11.08.02  Expand sub section  Ocular diagnostic and peri-operative preparations and photodynamic treatment
11.08.02  Expand sub section  Subfoveal choroidal neovascularisation
11.08.02  Expand sub section  Vitreomacular traction
Ocriplasmin (Jetrea)
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Restricted Drug Restricted
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Link  NICE TA297: Ocriplasmin for treating vitreomacular traction
   
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Key
note Notes
Section Title Section Title (top level)
Section Title Section Title (sub level)
First Choice Item First Choice item
Non Formulary Item Non Formulary section
Restricted Drug
Restricted Drug
Unlicensed Drug
Unlicensed
Track Changes
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Link to adult BNF
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Link to children's BNF
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Link to SPCs
SMC
Scottish Medicines Consortium
Cytotoxic Drug
Cytotoxic Drug
CD
Controlled Drug
High Cost Medicine
High Cost Medicine
Cancer Drugs Fund
Cancer Drugs Fund
NHSE
NHS England
Homecare
Homecare
CCG
CCG

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Drugs which require special consideration. These are drugs for Consultant Prescribing ONLY. They should not be prescribed in Primary Care.  

Amber

Drugs that should be initiated by a Specialist but are suitable for continuation in Primary Care. For some drugs there may be a Ricad in place to aid the transition to primary care.  

Amber E

Drugs that should be initiated by a Specialist but are suitable for continuation in Primary Care but also require and ESCA (Shared Care Agreement)   

Green

Suitable first-line drugs for implementation in Primary Care  

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