The exact medical diagnosis=exact remedy. WHO Model List of Essential Medicines “Comparative Table of Medicines on the WHO Essential Medicines Lists from 1977–2011” (XLS). World Health Organization. Retrieved 2013-12-30

 

The exact medical diagnosis=exact remedy.

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We discover the secrets of the body!
Clairvoyant House “Dimitrinka Staikova and daughters Stoyanka and Ivelina Staikova”

Do you feel sick? Are you tired from hospitals,paying doctors for expensive medical examinations and not to know your diagnosis?
Take the cares for your health in your hands and learn your exact health diagnosis for 35 Euro from the best Clairvoyant – diagnostician of Bulgaria for year 2013 – 2014 mrs.Dimitrinka Staikova -Europe,Bulgaria,Varna.
THE EXACT DIAGNOSIS=THE EXACT REMEDY -So you can feel good again.

 


Health diagnosis by a proven Clairvoyant/Psychic with confirmed diagnoses by doctors from Emergency Room-Varna,Bulgaria,Europe.
Clairvoyant Dimitrinka Staikova makes full health diagnoses for 35 Euro.She helped to doctors in Emergency room and she saved the life of the people with her exact diagnoses.
She finds malignant and benign diseases-breast cancer,Gland cysts,prostate diseases,brain tumors and other diseases in the head and the body.
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WHO Model List of Essential Medicines
“Comparative Table of Medicines on the WHO Essential Medicines Lists from 1977–2011” (XLS). World Health Organization. Retrieved 2013-12-30.
http://www.who.int/medicines/publications/essentialmedicines/EMLsChanges1977_2011.xls
WHO Model List of Essential Medicines is published by the World Health Organization (WHO). The first list, published in 1977, included 204 pharmaceutical drugs.[1] The WHO updates the list every two years. The WHO later added a separate WHO Model List of Essential Medicines for Children up to 12 years of age.

More than 130 countries have created national lists of essential medicines based on the WHO’s model list.[2] The national lists contain between 334 and 580 medications.[2]

In the United States, price increases of up to 5,000% or more, starting in 2004, have made many first-line drugs on the list, such as pyrimethamine and albendazole, unaffordable for low-income people. These drugs are still available at lower prices outside the U.S.[3]

In April 2015, the WHO published the 19th edition of the adult list and 5th edition of the list for children.[4][5] The following list is based on the 19th edition of the adult list:

Contents
Anaesthetics

General anaesthetics and oxygen
Inhalational medicines
Halothane
Isoflurane
Nitrous oxide and oxygen
Oxygen therapy
Injectable medicines
Ketamine
Propofol[note 1]
Local anaesthetics
Bupivacaine
Lidocaine
Lidocaine + epinephrine
Ephedrine† (not a local anaesthetic, included in this list for prevention of hypotension associated with spinal anaesthesia during caesarean section)
Preoperative medication and sedation for short-term procedures
Atropine
Midazolam
Morphine
Medicines for pain and palliative care

Nonopioids and nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs)
Acetylsalicylic acid (aspirin)
Ibuprofen
Paracetamol[note 2] (acetaminophen)
Opioid analgesics
Codeine
Morphine[note 3]
Medicines for other common symptoms in palliative care
Amitriptyline
Cyclizine
Dexamethasone
Diazepam
Docusate sodium
Fluoxetine
Haloperidol
Hyoscine butylbromide
Hyoscine hydrobromide
Lactulose
Loperamide
Metoclopramide
Midazolam
Ondansetron
Senna
Antiallergics and medicines used in anaphylaxis

Dexamethasone
Epinephrine (adrenaline)
Hydrocortisone
Loratadine[note 4]
Prednisolone
Antidotes and other substances used in poisonings

Nonspecific
Charcoal, activated
Specific
Acetylcysteine
Atropine
Calcium gluconate
Methylthioninium chloride (methylene blue)
Naloxone
Penicillamine
Prussian blue
Sodium nitrite
Sodium thiosulfate
Deferoxamine†
Dimercaprol†
Fomepizole†
Sodium calcium edetate†
Succimer†
Anticonvulsive medication

Carbamazepine
Diazepam
Lorazepam
Magnesium sulfate[note 5]
Phenobarbital
Phenytoin
Valproic acid (sodium valproate)
Ethosuximide†
Anti-infective medicines

Antihelminthics
Intestinal antihelminthics
Albendazole
Levamisole
Mebendazole
Niclosamide
Praziquantel
Pyrantel
Antifilarials
Albendazole
Diethylcarbamazine
Ivermectin
Antischistosomals and other antinematode medicines
Praziquantel
Triclabendazole
Oxamniquine†
Antibacterials
Beta Lactam medicines
Amoxicillin
Amoxicillin + clavulanic acid
Ampicillin
Benzathine benzylpenicillin
Benzylpenicillin
Cefalexin
Cefazolin[note 6]
Cefixime[note 7]
Ceftriaxone[note 8]
Cloxacillin
Phenoxymethylpenicillin (Penicillin V)
Procaine benzylpenicillin[note 9]
Cefotaxime†[note 10]
Ceftazidime†
Imipenem + cilastatin†[note 11]
Other antibacterials
Azithromycin[note 12]
Chloramphenicol
Ciprofloxacin
Clarithromycin[note 13]
Doxycycline
Erythromycin
Gentamicin
Metronidazole
Nitrofurantoin
Spectinomycin
Sulfamethoxazole + trimethoprim
Trimethoprim
Clindamycin†
Vancomycin†
Antileprosy medicines
Clofazimine
Dapsone
Rifampicin
Antituberculosis medicines
Ethambutol
Ethambutol + isoniazid
Ethambutol + isoniazid + pyrazinamide + rifampicin
Ethambutol + isoniazid + rifampicin
Isoniazid
Isoniazid + pyrazinamide + rifampicin
Isoniazid + rifampicin
Pyrazinamide
Rifabutin[note 14]
Rifampicin
Rifapentine[note 15]
Amikacin†
Bedaquiline†
Capreomycin†
Cycloserine†[note 16]
Delamanid†
Ethionamide†[note 17]
Kanamycin†
Levofloxacin†[note 18]
Linezolid†
p-aminosalicylic acid†
Streptomycin†
Antifungal medicines
Amphotericin B
Clotrimazole
Fluconazole
Flucytosine
Griseofulvin
Nystatin
Potassium iodide†
Antiviral medicines
Antiherpes medicines
Aciclovir
Antiretrovirals
Nucleoside/nucleotide reverse transcriptase inhibitors
Abacavir (ABC)
Lamivudine (3TC)
Stavudine (d4T)
Tenofovir disoproxil fumarate (TDF)
Zidovudine (ZDV or AZT)
Non-nucleoside reverse transcriptase inhibitors
Efavirenz (EGV or EFZ)
Nevirapine (NVP)
Protease inhibitors
Atazanavir
Darunavir
Lopinavir/ritonavir (LPV/r)
Ritonavir
Saquinavir (SQV)
Fixed-dose combinations
Abacavir/lamivudine
Efavirenz + emtricitabine[note 19] + tenofovir
Emtricitabine[note 19] + tenofovir
Lamivudine + nevirapine + stavudine
Lamivudine + nevirapine + zidovudine
Lamivudine/zidovudine
Other antivirals
Oseltamivir[note 20]
Ribavirin[note 21]
Valganciclovir
Antihepatitis medicines
Medicines for hepatitis B
—Nucleoside/Nucleotide reverse transcriptase inhibitors
Entecavir
Tenofovir disoproxil fumarate (TDF)
Medicines for hepatitis C
—Nucleotide polymerase inhibitors
Sofosbuvir
—Protease inhibitors
Simeprevir
—NS5A inhibitors
Daclatasvir
—Non-nucleoside polymerase inhibitors
Dasabuvir
—Other antivirals
Ribavirin[note 22]
Pegylated interferon alpha (2a or 2b)†[note 23]
—Fixed-dose combinations
Ledipasvir + Sofosbuvir
Ombitasvir + Paritaprevir + Ritonavir
Antiprotozoal medicines
Antiamoebic and antigiardiasis medicines
Diloxanide
Metronidazole
Antileishmaniasis medicines
Amphotericin B
Miltefosine
Paromomycin
Sodium stibogluconate or meglumine antimoniate
Antimalarial medicines
For curative treatment
Amodiaquine[note 24]
Artemether[note 25]
Artemether/lumefantrine[note 26]
Artesunate[note 27]
Artesunate/amodiaquine[note 28]
Artesunate/mefloquine
Chloroquine[note 29]
Doxycycline[note 30]
Mefloquine[note 31]
Primaquine[note 32]
Quinine[note 33]
Sulfadoxine/pyrimethamine[note 34]
For prevention
Chloroquine[note 35]
Doxycycline
Mefloquine
Proguanil[note 36]
Antipneumocystosis and antitoxoplasmosis medicines
Pyrimethamine
Sulfadiazine
Sulfamethoxazole/trimethoprim
Pentamidine†
Antitrypanosomal medicines
African trypanosomiasis
Medicines for the treatment of 1st stage African trypanosomiasis
Pentamidine[note 37]
Suramin sodium[note 38]
Medicines for the treatment of second stage African trypanosomiasis
Eflornithine[note 39]
Melarsoprol
Nifurtimox[note 40]
American trypanosomiasis
Benznidazole
Nifurtimox
Antimigraine medicines

Acute attack
Acetylsalicylic acid (Aspirin)
Ibuprofen
Paracetamol
Prevention
Propranolol
Antineoplastic and immunosuppressives

Immunosuppressive medicines
Azathioprine†
Ciclosporin†
Cytotoxic and adjuvant medicines
All-trans retinoic acid (tretinoin)†
Allopurinol†
Asparaginase†
Bendamustine†
Bleomycin†
Calcium folinate†
Capecitabine†
Carboplatin†
Chlorambucil†
Cisplatin†
Cyclophosphamide†
Cytarabine†
Dacarbazine†
Dactinomycin†
Daunorubicin†
Docetaxel†
Doxorubicin†
Etoposide†
Fludarabine†
Fluorouracil†
Filgrastim†
Gemcitabine†
Hydroxycarbamide†
Ifosfamide†
Imatinib†
Irinotecan†
Mercaptopurine†
Mesna†
Methotrexate†
Oxaliplatin†
Paclitaxel†
Procarbazine†
Rituximab†
Thioguanine†
Trastuzumab†
Vinblastine†
Vincristine†
Vinorelbine†
Hormones and antihormones
Anastrozole†
Bicalutamide†
Dexamethasone†
Hydrocortisone†
Leuprorelin†
Methylprednisolone†
Prednisolone†
Tamoxifen†
Antiparkinsonism medicines Edit

Biperiden
Carbidopa/levodopa (levodopa + carbidopa)
Medicines affecting the blood

Antianaemia medicines
Ferrous salt
Ferrous salt + folic acid
Folic acid
Hydroxocobalamin
Medicines affecting coagulation
Enoxaparin
Heparin sodium
Phytomenadione
Protamine sulfate
Tranexamic acid
Warfarin
Desmopressin†
Other medicines for haemoglobinopathies
Deferoxamine†[note 41]
Hydroxycarbamide†
Blood products and plasma substitutes of human origin

Blood and blood components
Fresh frozen plasma
Platelet concentrates
Red blood cells
Whole blood
Plasma-derived medicines
Human immunoglobulins
Anti-D immunoglobulin
Anti-rabies immunoglobulin
Anti-tetanus immunoglobulin
Human normal immunoglobulin†
Blood coagulation factors
Coagulation factor VIII†
Coagulation factor IX†
Plasma substitutes Edit
Dextran 70[note 42]
Cardiovascular medicines

Antianginal medicines
Bisoprolol[note 43]
Glyceryl trinitrate
Isosorbide dinitrate
Verapamil
Antiarrhythmic medicines
Bisoprolol[note 43]
Digoxin
Epinephrine (adrenaline)
Lidocaine
Verapamil
Amiodarone†
Antihypertensive medicines
Amlodipine
Bisoprolol[note 43]
Enalapril
Hydralazine[note 44]
Hydrochlorothiazide
Methyldopa[note 45]
Sodium nitroprusside†
Medicines used in heart failure…
Bisoprolol[note 43]
Digoxin
Enalapril
Furosemide
Hydrochlorothiazide
Spironolactone
Dopamine†
Antithrombotic medicines
Anti-platelet medicines
Acetylsalicylic acid
Clopidogrel
Thrombolytic medicines
Streptokinase†
Lipid-lowering agents
Simvastatin[note 46]
Dermatological (topical)

Antifungal medicines
Miconazole
Selenium sulfide
Sodium thiosulfate
Terbinafine
Anti-infective medicines
Mupirocin
Potassium permanganate
Silver sulfadiazine
Anti-inflammatory and antipruritic medicines
Betamethasone
Calamine
Hydrocortisone
Medicines affecting skin differentiation and proliferation
Benzoyl peroxide
Coal tar
Fluorouracil
Podophyllum resin
Salicylic acid
Urea
Scabicides and pediculicides
Benzyl benzoate
Permethrin
Diagnostic agents

Ophthalmic medicines
Fluorescein
Tropicamide
Radiocontrast media
Amidotrizoate
Barium sulfate
Iohexol
Meglumine iotroxate†
Disinfectants and antiseptics

Antiseptics
Chlorhexidine
Ethanol
Povidone iodine
Disinfectants
Alcohol based hand rub
Chlorine base compound
Chloroxylenol
Glutaral
Diuretics

Amiloride
Furosemide
Hydrochlorothiazide
Mannitol
Spironolactone
Gastrointestinal medicines

Pancreatic enzymes†
Antiulcer medicines
Omeprazole
Ranitidine
Antiemetic medicines
Dexamethasone
Metoclopramide
Ondansetron
Anti-inflammatory medicines
Sulfasalazine
Hydrocortisone†
Laxatives
Senna
Medicines used in diarrhea
Oral rehydration
Oral rehydration salts
Medicines for diarrhea in children
Zinc sulfate[note 47]
Hormones, other endocrine medicines, and contraceptives

Adrenal hormones and synthetic substitutes
Fludrocortisone
Hydrocortisone
Androgens Edit
Testosterone†
Contraceptives
Oral hormonal contraceptives
Ethinylestradiol/levonorgestrel
Ethinylestradiol/norethisterone
Levonorgestrel
Injectable hormonal contraceptives
Estradiol cypionate + medroxyprogesterone acetate
Medroxyprogesterone acetate
Norethisterone enantate
Intrauterine devices
IUD with copper
IUD with progestogen
Barrier methods
Condoms
Diaphragms
Implantable contraceptives
Etonogestrel—releasing implant
Levonorgestrel—releasing implant
Intravaginal contraceptives
Progesterone vaginal ring
Estrogens
Insulins and other medicines used for diabetes
Gliclazide[note 48]
Glucagon
Insulin injection (soluble)
Intermediate-acting insulin
Metformin
Ovulation inducers
Clomifene†
Progestogens
Medroxyprogesterone acetate
Thyroid hormones and antithyroid medicines
Levothyroxine
Potassium iodide
Propylthiouracil
Lugol’s solution†
Immunologicals

Diagnostic agents
Tuberculin, purified protein derivative (PPD)
Sera and immunoglobulins
Antivenom immunoglobulin[note 49]
Diphtheria antitoxin
Vaccines
BCG vaccine
Cholera vaccine[note 50]
Diphtheria vaccine
Haemophilus influenzae type b vaccine
Hepatitis A vaccine[note 50]
Hepatitis B vaccine
HPV vaccine
Influenza vaccine
Japanese encephalitis vaccine[note 51]
Measles vaccine
Meningococcal meningitis vaccine[note 50]
Mumps vaccine
Pertussis vaccine
Pneumococcal vaccine
Poliomyelitis vaccine
Rabies vaccine[note 50]
Rotavirus vaccine
Rubella vaccine
Tetanus vaccine
Tick-borne encephalitis vaccine[note 51]
Typhoid vaccine[note 50]
Varicella vaccine
Yellow fever vaccine[note 51]
Muscle relaxants (peripherally-acting) and cholinesterase inhibitors

Atracurium
Neostigmine
Suxamethonium
Vecuronium
Pyridostigmine†
Eye preparations

Anti-infective agents
Aciclovir
Azithromycin
Gentamicin
Ofloxacin
Tetracycline
Anti-inflammatory agents
Prednisolone
Local anesthetics
Tetracaine
Miotics and antiglaucoma medicines
Acetazolamide
Latanoprost
Pilocarpine
Timolol
Mydriatics
Atropine[note 52]
Epinephrine (adrenaline)†
Anti vascular endothelial growth factor (VEGF)
Bevacizumab†
Oxytocics and antioxytocics

Oxytocics and Abortifacients
Ergometrine
Misoprostol
Oxytocin
Mifepristone used with misoprostol†[note 53]
Antioxytocics (tocolytics)
Nifedipine
Peritoneal dialysis solution

Intraperitoneal dialysis solution (of appropriate composition)†
Medicines for mental and behavioural disorders

Medicines used in psychotic disorders
Chlorpromazine
Fluphenazine
Haloperidol
Risperidone
Clozapine†
Medicines used in mood disorders
Medicines used in depressive disorders
Amitriptyline
Fluoxetine
Medicines used in bipolar disorders
Carbamazepine
Lithium
Valproic acid (sodium valproate)
Medicines for anxiety disorders
Diazepam
Medicines used for obsessive compulsive disorders
Clomipramine
Medicines for disorders due to psychoactive substance use
Nicotine replacement therapy
Methadone†
Medicines acting on the respiratory tract

Antiasthmatic and medicines for chronic obstructive pulmonary disease
Beclometasone
Budesonide
Epinephrine (adrenaline)
Ipratropium bromide
Salbutamol
Solutions correcting water, electrolyte and acid-base disturbances

Oral
Oral rehydration salts
Potassium chloride
Parenteral
Glucose
Glucose with sodium chloride
Potassium chloride
Sodium chloride
Sodium hydrogen carbonate
Sodium lactate, compound solution
Miscellaneous Edit
Water for injection
Vitamins and minerals

Ascorbic acid
Calcium
Cholecalciferol[note 54]
Ergocalciferol
Iodine
Nicotinamide
Pyridoxine
Retinol
Riboflavin
Sodium fluoride
Thiamine
Calcium gluconate†
Ear, nose and throat medicines in children

Acetic acid
Budesonide
Ciprofloxacin
Xylometazoline
Specific medicines for neonatal care

Medicines administered to the neonate
Caffeine citrate
Chlorhexidine
Ibuprofen†
Prostaglandin E†
Surfactant†
Medicines administered to the mother
Dexamethasone
Medicines for diseases of joints

Medicines used to treat gout
Allopurinol
Disease-modifying agents used in rheumatoid disorders
Chloroquine
Azathioprine†
Hydroxychloroquine†
Methotrexate†
Penicillamine†
Sulfasalazine†
Juvenile joint diseases
Aspirin[note 55]
See also

Notes

^ A † indicates the medicine is a complementary item, for which specialized diagnostic or monitoring and/or specialist training are needed. An item may also be listed as complementary on the basis of higher costs and/or a less attractive cost/benefit ratio.
^ Thiopental may be used as an alternative depending on local availability and cost.
^ Not recommended for anti‐inflammatory use due to lack of proven benefit to that effect
^ Alternatives limited to hydromorphone and oxycodone.
^ There may be a role for sedating antihistamines for limited indications (EMLc)
^ For use in eclampsia and severe pre‐eclampsia and not for other convulsant disorders.
^ For surgical prophylaxis.
^ Only listed for single‐dose treatment of uncomplicated ano‐genital gonorrhoea.
^ Do not administer with calcium and avoid in infants with hyperbilirubinemia
^ Procaine benzylpenicillin is not recommended as first-line treatment for neonatal sepsis except in settings with high neonatal mortality, when given by trained health workers in cases where hospital care is not achievable.
^ 3rd generation cephalosporin of choice for use in hospitalized neonates.
^ Only listed for the treatment of life‐threatening hospital‐based infection due to suspected or proven multidrug‐resistant infection
^ Only listed for single‐dose treatment of genital Chlamydia trachomatis and of trachoma.
^ For use in combination regimens for eradication of H. pylori in adults.
^ For use only in patients with HIV receiving protease inhibitors.
^ For treatment of latent TB infection (LTBI) only
^ Terizidone may be an alternative.
^ Prothionamide may be an alternative.
^ Ofloxacin and moxifloxacin may be alternatives based on availability and programme considerations.
^ a b FTC is an acceptable alternative to 3TC, based on knowledge of the pharmacology, the resistance patterns and clinical trials of antiretrovirals.
^ Potentially severe or complicated illness due to confirmed or suspected influenza virus infection in accordance with WHO treatment guidelines.
^ For the treatment of viral haemorrhagic fevers and in combination with pegylated interferons for the treatment of Hepatitis C.
^ For the treatment of hepatitis C, in combination with peginterferon and/or direct acting anti-viral medicines.
^ To be used in combination with ribavirin.
^ To be used in combination with artesunate 50 mg.
^ For use in the management of severe malaria.
^ Not recommended in the first trimester of pregnancy or in children below 5 kg.
^ To be used in combination with either amodiaquine, mefloquine or sulfadoxine + pyrimethamine.
^ Other combinations that deliver the target doses required such as 153 mg or 200 mg (as hydrochloride) with 50 mg artesunate can be alternatives.
^ For use only for the treatment of P.vivax infection.
^ For use only in combination with quinine.
^ To be used in combination with artesunate 50 mg.
^ Only for use to achieve radical cure of P.vivax and P.ovale infections, given for 14 days.
^ For use only in the management of severe malaria, and should be used in combination with doxycycline.
^ Only in combination with artesunate 50 mg.
^ For use only in central American regions, for use for P.vivax.
^ For use only in combination with chloroquine.
^ To be used for the treatment of Trypanosoma brucei gambiense infection.
^ To be used for the treatment of the initial phase of Trypanosoma brucei rhodesiense infection.
^ To be used for the treatment of Trypanosoma brucei gambiense infection
^ Only to be used in combination with eflornithine, for the treatment of T. b. gambiense infection.
^ Deferasirox oral form may be an alternative, depending on cost and availability.
^ Polygeline, injectable solution, 3.5% is considered as equivalent.
^ a b c d Includes metoprolol and carvedilol as alternatives.
^ Hydralazine is listed for use in the acute management of severe pregnancy‐induced hypertension only. Its use in the treatment of essential hypertension is not recommended in view of the availability of more evidence of efficacy and safety of other medicines.
^ Methyldopa is listed for use in the management of pregnancy‐induced hypertension only. Its use in the treatment of essential hypertension is not recommended in view of the availability of more evidence of efficacy and safety of other medicines.
^ For use in high‐risk patients.
^ In acute diarrhoea zinc sulfate should be used as an adjunct to oral rehydration salts
^ Glibenclamide not suitable above 60 years.
^ Exact type to be defined locally.
^ a b c d e Recommended for some high-risk populations
^ a b c Recommended for certain regions
^ Or homatropine (hydrobromide) or cyclopentolate (hydrochloride).
^ Requires close medical supervision.
^ Ergocalciferol can be used as an alternative.
^ For use for rheumatic fever, juvenile arthritis, Kawasaki disease