Below is a statement from Bristol-Meyers Squibb regarding Kenalog:

"Kenalog-10 is suitable for intralesional and intra-articular injection only. Kenalog-40 is suitable for intramuscular and intra-articular injection only. These are the only routes of administration that have been in the label for these products since their initial approvals. During post-marketing safety surveillance, adverse events related to epidural administration were identified. This prompted the company to submit revised safety language to the US Food and Drug Administration stating in the warnings section that 'Epidural and intrathecal administration of this product is not recommended.' The FDA approved the updated label for Kenalog in June 2011. The company subsequently updated the prescribing information included with Kenalog and posted the new prescribing information on our website. The FDA also updated its website with the new prescribing information and included it in MedWatch: The Safety Information and Adverse Event Reporting Program."

Could you imagine making 4.6 billion calls in a month?

That's how many robocalls Americans received in February this year. And when your phone is ringing endlessly with scammers asking about your car's warranty, a free cruise, or even a scary warning about your insurance coverage, it can definitely seem like all the calls are going to you. So what do you do when you get one of these fake calls and how do you protect your personal information and money from cons? Here are the important steps to take.

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