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 Formulary Chapter 13: Skin - Full Chapter
Notes:

Dermatology services are provided by visiting consultants from Salford Royal Foundation Trust, and choice of therapy is therefore guided by SRFT's formulary. To confirm the formulary status of a product, please see http://www.srft.nhs.uk/for-professionals/formulary/
 Details...
13.02.01.01  Expand sub section  Emollient bath and shower preparations
Aqueous Cream BP
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Formulary  
   
Balneum Plus Bath Oil
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Formulary  
   
Hydromol bath and shower emollient
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Formulary  
   
Oilatum Bath Additive
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Formulary  
   
QV
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Restricted Drug Restricted Bath oil
Gentle wash

Restricted ItemOnly on advice of tissue viability  
   
13.02.01.01  Expand sub section  With antimicrobials
Dermol 600 bath emollient
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Formulary  
Link  MHRA (2012): All products containing chlorhexidine
   
Emulsiderm Liquid Emulsion
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Formulary  
   
OilatumPlus Bath Additive
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Formulary  
   
 ....
 Non Formulary Items
Aveeno Bath Oil

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Non Formulary
 
Balneum Bath Oil

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Non Formulary
 
CetrabenBath additive

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Non Formulary
 
Dermalo

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Non Formulary
 
Dermol 200 shower emollient

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Non Formulary
 
Dermol Wash Emulsion

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Non Formulary
 
Doublebase

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Non Formulary Bath additive
Shower gel
 
E45 Bath Additive

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Non Formulary Bath oil
Emollient wash cream
 
Emollient Bath Additive  (Alpha Keri Bath®)

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Non Formulary
 
Emollient Bath Additive  (Diprobath)

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Non Formulary
 
Emollient Bath Additive  (Imuderm®)

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Non Formulary
 
Emollient Bath Additive  (QV®)

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Non Formulary
 
Emollient Bath Additive with Anitmicrobials  (Dermol®)

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Non Formulary
 
Emollient Bath Additives  (Zerozole®)

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Non Formulary
 
Emollient preparation with antimicrobials  (Zerolatum® Plus)

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Non Formulary
 
Oilatum shower emollient gel

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Non Formulary
 
Zerolatum Bath Additive  (Zerolatum)

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Non Formulary
 
Zeroneum Bath Oil

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Non Formulary
 
  
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
Display tracking information
click to search medicines.org.uk
Link to adult BNF
click to search medicines.org.uk
Link to children's BNF
click to search medicines.org.uk
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

Traffic Light Status Information

Status Description

Amber

Drugs designated amber are suitable for shared care arrangements under a shared care protocol. Prescribing may be transferred from secondary to primary care once the patient is stabilised and agreed shared care arrangements have been established. Alternatively primary care may initiate under the supervision of secondary care if this option is given in the shared care document. It is recommended that shared care arrangements should be drawn up following local discussion and agreement by prescribing parties.   

Black

These products have been reviewed by the GM Joint Formulary Group and have been deemed not suitable for prescribing for adults in primary or secondary care within Greater Manchester. These decisions have been made on the basis of safety, efficacy and cost-effectiveness of the products.  

Green

Not used   

Green 1

Drugs designated green1 are suitable for initiation and ongoing prescribing within primary care.   

Green 2

Drugs designated green2 can be initiated by primary care following written or verbal advice from a specialist and then be subsequently safely prescribed in primary care with little or no monitoring required.  

Green 3

Drugs designated green3 are suitable for on-going prescribing within primary care after specialist initiation and an initial review (unless specified) in secondary care. Little or no monitoring is required.  

Grey

Not suitable for routine prescribing but may be suitable for a defined patient population. Whilst prescribers should think very carefully before prescribing or recommending any of the products on the grey list, there may be exceptional instances when the use of one of these products is necessary for a particular patient.   

Red

Drugs designated red are considered to be specialist medicines and prescribing responsibility for these medicines should normally remain with the consultant or specialist clinician. These drugs should not be initiated or prescribed in primary care. It is recommended that the supply of these specialist medicines should be organised via the hospital pharmacy, this may include arranging for supply via a home care company.   

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