oxychlorosene

oxychlorosene

 [ok″se-klor´o-sēn]
a stabilized organic complex of hypochlorous acid used as a topical antiseptic in the treatment of localized infections.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.
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Common surgical treatments include widening of the urethra ("dilation"); bladder distention ("hydrodistention"), in which the bladder is filled with water to a high pressure; and bladder instillation, in which chemicals are put into the bladder (including silver nitrate, oxychlorosene [Chlorpactin WCS-90], and the organic solvent dimethyl sulfoxide [DMSO]).
Other intravesical agents that are used in the symptomatic relief of IC are oxychlorosene (Clorpactin[R]), heparin, and a variety of anticholinergic drugs (Ratner et al., 1992; Seshadri, Emerson, & Morales, 1994).
A variety of other drugs have been used experimentally for bladder washes, including silver nitrate, sodium oxychlorosene (Clorpactin[R] WCS-90), heparin, and pentosanpolysulfate (Elmiron[R]).