Watch as Dr. Neal Bhatia, MD. discusses best practices in the diagnosis and topical management of herpes labialis, including:
- Key principles of care
- Importance of early intervention
- How Xerese’s dual action can help treat herpes labialis
- And more
XERESE is for cold sores on lips and around the mouth only and should not be used in eyes, mouth, nose or on genitals. Use exactly as directed by your healthcare provider.
XERESE is not a cure for cold sores.
It is not known if XERESE is safe for or works in children younger than 6 years old.
The safety of XERESE is unknown in women who are pregnant or breast-feeding, or in patients with a weak immune system (become sick very easily). Tell your healthcare provider about these or any other medical conditions you have before using XERESE.
Talk to your healthcare provider if your cold sore is not better in 2 weeks.
The most common side effects of XERESE are: drying or flaking of the skin, tingling or burning after applying it, redness of the skin and swelling or changes in skin color where the cream is applied. Tell your healthcare provider if you have any side effect that bothers you or that does not go away.
You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. Visit www.fda.gov/medwatch or call 1-800-FDA-1088.
Click here for Prescribing Information.