medications, topical solutions, and even some foods, can cause the skin to burn or break out in a rash when exposed to ultraviolet light. The consequences can range from itchiness to an If you tan at an indoor tanning salon, there should be a chart posted of photosensitive medications and agents.
If you are taking a medication that isn’t listed, you should consult your physician or a pharmacist before being exposed to ultraviolet light—indoors or outdoors.
The most common photosensitizing materials are listed on the following pages. This is not a list of every material that could have photosensitizing effects. Before using the list, you should be aware of the following: • NOT all individuals who use or take these medications will experience a photosensitive reaction. Also, an indi- vidual who experiences a photosensitive reaction on one occasion will NOT necessarily experience it again or • A medication will NOT cause the same degree of skin reaction in all individuals.
• Brand names of products should be considered only as examples; they do NOT represent all names under which the generic product may be sold.
The following list was prepared by Jerome I. Levine, M.S., R.Ph., of the Food and Drug Administration. The list was published under the title “Medications That Increase Sensitivity To Light: A 1990 Listing.” The FDA has con-firmed this list to be the most recent. The mention of commercial products, their sources, or their use in connection withmaterial reported herein is not to be construed as either an actual or implied endorsement of such products by theDepartment of Health and Human Services. Reported Photosensitizing Medications
Generic Name
Brand Name
Therapeutic Class
Generic Name
Brand Name
Therapeutic Class
Erythromycin Ethylsuccinate + Sulfisoxazole Beta-adrenergic blocker Thiazide diuretic FUDR Injectable Antimetabolite, Antineoplastic Apresoline-Esidrix Antihypertensive, Thiazide diuretic Hydrodiuril Antihypertensive, Thiazide diuretic Generic Name
Brand Name
Therapeutic Class
Photosensitizing Foods And Medications
Researchers, including Dr. Richard Childers, a dermatologist at the University of Florida, and Dr. Edward Emmett, of Johns Hopkins University, compiled this list of drugs, foods and other substances which could make your skin super sensitive to ultraviolet light. Should you be taking any of the following, a doctor’s release is necessary before you begin tanning with an indoor tanning system. After the doctor’s release is complete and you have begun the tanning process, should there be any negative reactions experienced, PLEASE notify the receptionist immediately.
Mexate & Mexate-AQ Antimetabolite, Antipsoriatic Beta-adrenergic blocker, Thiazide diuretic Phenylpropanolamine + Pheniramine + Pyrilamine Triaminic TR Other Photosensitizing Agents
Classification Or Use
Beta-adrenergic blocker, Thiazide diuretic Bithionol, Chlorhexidine, Hexachlorophene Calcium cyclamate, Cyclamates, Sodium cyclohexyl-sulfamate Coal tar and coal tar derivatives for psoriasis Anthracene, Many phenolic agents, Naphthalene, Acridine, Eosine, Erythrocine, Fluorescein, Methylene blue, Methyl violet, Orange red, Deodorant and bacteriostatic agents in soaps Halogenated carbanilides, Halogenated phenols, Methoxyposoralens, Petroleum products, Psoralen Ethereal Oils, Musk Ambrette, Oil of Bergamot, Oil of Cedar, Oil of Citron, Oil of Lavender, Oil of Lemon, Oil of Lime, Oil of Rosemary, Products
A few products also are known to make the skin more sensitive to UV light, such as Halogenated Salicylanilides and related compounds used as antibacterial agents in first-aid creams, acne preparations and deodorant soaps.
Perfumes and colognes containing furocoumarins, compounds from natural products such as plants and fruits, have natural oils that can sensitize the skin to sunlight. Musk Ambrette is used in some aftershaves and colognes and also has been found to cause skin reaction to UV light.
Beta-adrenergic blocker, Thiazide diuretic Some make-up products contain the following dyes, which can cause a reaction under UV light, another reason to make sure skin is clean before tanning. Certain food products also contain the following dyes.
Sunscreens With A Reported Photosensitizing Ingredient
(Eclipse, Block Out, Sea & Ski and others) (PABA-Pabagel, Pabanol, PreSun and others) Health Conditions
Salon tanning cards or computer files should have a list or field of medical conditions that can make tanning extremely
hazardous. The following should be included on the list. Do not allow clients with these conditions to tan without written consent from the physician. (It is very unlikely that any doctor will permit tanning under these circumstances.) ANTIDEPRESSANTS
(“water pills”)
Primary Class of
(see also Cardiovasculars)
Responsible for
(Examples By Generic Name)

Source: http://sun1.awardspace.com/Causes_Photosensitivity/Drugs/Photosensitizing_medications.pdf


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