The stye family of medicines have been around for decades, and are considered to be one of the oldest forms of medicinal treatment available today.
They work by removing foreign substances, such as metals, chemicals, and other substances that are not intended for human consumption.
Stye medicine can be used as a natural remedy, for a variety of conditions, or for treating some diseases.
However, there are some serious side effects, including death.
Many doctors will recommend against taking stye medicines during pregnancy.
Many women will choose not to use the medicine at all during pregnancy, and in fact many women find that their bodies can handle stye medications much better than other medications.
Stoe meds can also be very dangerous, especially if used by a pregnant woman who is not well-informed about their side effects.
Some doctors, however, do recommend using the medicine in pregnancy.
Some of the most common side effects of stye meds are nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, and abdominal pain.
There are many different types of styes, and many doctors will suggest not taking any stye medication at all in pregnancy, especially during pregnancy with someone who is allergic to any of the styes.
Some stye preparations can also cause birth defects, so be sure to speak with your doctor before you begin taking any of these preparations.
Stylist-Patient Relationship Advice This article was written by Dr. Nancy Burdick, M.D., an OB-GYN.
If you or someone you know needs more information on any of our topics, we invite you to send us an email.
Dr. Burd, an OB/GYN, is the founder of the OB-Gyn and has been practicing OBGYN since 1999.
She is a member of the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, American Academy of Family Physicians, and the American Society of Gynecologic Oncology.
She also serves on the Board of Directors for the National Breast Cancer Alliance, a nonprofit association that is dedicated to increasing access to mammography, cervical cancer screening, and related services.
The opinions expressed in this article are solely those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the position of the HealthDay Network, its board, or the publisher.
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