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Treatment with this drug, like any other antibiotic, must be carried out for at least 5 and no more than 14 days. Reception lasting less than 5 days is impractical, since the effect will be destroyed by the re-developing stable bacterial flora. A longer intake will cause the emergence of new drug-resistant strains of bacteria. Therefore, the duration of treatment is determined solely by the doctor. Airborne. Pathogens are contained in tiny drops that form when a person sneezes and coughs. The infection spreading in this way enters the respiratory tract of a healthy person along with air. You can get sick if you are near the patient for some time (for example, in the same room, transport, etc.). Refusal to visit crowded places at the peak of the “cold season” helps reduce the risk of infection. Contact. Viral infections are also transmitted through a handshake with a cold person or objects on which pathogens remain. For example, you can get infected using common dishes or a towel. The virus first enters the skin of the hands, and then into the respiratory tract. Careful personal hygiene helps reduce the risk of infection through household items. Amoxiclav should not be used in the following conditions: hypersensitivity to penicillins or clavulanic acid, history of jaundice or liver dysfunction provoked by amoxicillin, mononucleosis, lymphocytic leukemia. Tablets are not intended for children under 12 years old.