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Routes of Administ.

QuestionAnswer
What does route of administration depend on? dosage form, patients age, and patients condition
What is the most commonly used and convenient way of administration? oral administration
What are some examples of oral administration? tablets, capsules, and liguids
Any route other than oral is called what? parental
What is injection of a liquid into the skin called? intradermal
What is injection of a liquid uder the skin called? subcutanous
What is a disadvantage of subcutanous? slower absorption
What is injectin into a muscle called? intramuscular
What is a advantage of intramuscular? more rapid absorption
Upper arm, outside thigh, inside thigh, shot in the butt, and back of butt are what? five intramuscular spots
What is injection into the vein called? intrvenous
What is a advantage of intravenous? effect is amediate
What are the three types of I.V.'s? push, drip, and piggyback
Where is topical medication applied? directly to the skin or muccous membranes
What is applied to the skin directly? transdermal
What is an example of transdermal? patches
What is inhaling a drug called? inhalation
What is an example of inhalaltion? inhalor
Created by: brouke1