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Methylbenzethonium Chloride | Cas 25155-18-2

Product specifications

Cas: 25155-18-4
Synonyms: ammoniium,benzyldimethyl(2-(2-(4-(1,1,3,3-tetramethylbutyl)tolyloxy)ethoxy)eth;benzenemethanaminium,n,n-dimethyl-n-[2-[2-[methyl-4-(1,1,3,3-tetramethylbutyl) | delavan  | diaparene;diaparenechloride | hyamine10x | methylbenzethonium;methylbenzethoniumchloridemonohydrate |Methylbenzethonium chloride | benzyl-dimethyl-[2-[2-[2-methyl-4-(2,4,4-trimethylpentan-2-yl)phenoxy]ethoxy]ethyl]azanium chloride
MDL: -
Purity99% (TLC)
Molecular formulaC28H44ClNO2
Molecular weight462.115 Da
Monoisotopic mass461.306 Da

Price & Availability

Purity 99% (TLC)

SKUStock Quantity (gr) Price
actu253-10G In stock 10 80
actu253-25G In stock 25 150
actu253-50G In stock 50 250
actu253-100G In stock 100 352
actu253-1KG In stock 1000 1,800

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Product description

Benzethonium chloride, also known as hyamine is a synthetic quaternary ammonium salt. This compound is an odorless white solid, soluble in water. It has surfactant, antiseptic, and anti-infective properties, and it is used as a topical antimicrobial agent in first aid antiseptics. It is also found in cosmetics and toiletries such as mouthwashes, anti-itch ointments, and antibacterial moist towelettes. Benzethonium chloride is also used in the food industry as a hard surface disinfectant.

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Scientific articles

Randomized, controlled, double-blind trial of topical treatment of cutaneous leishmaniasis with paromomycin plus methylbenzethonium chloride ointment in Guatemala.

B A Arana, C E Mendoza, N R Rizzo and A Kroeger

A double-blind, randomized trial was undertaken in Guatemala to determine the therapeutic efficacy of an ointment for the treatment of cutaneous leishmaniasis that contained 15% paromomycin and 12% methylbenzethonium chloride and that was applied twice a day for 20 days. The treatment group included 35 patients, and the placebo group included 33 patients. The initial clinical response rate (13 weeks after completing the treatment) was 91.4% in the treatment group and 39.4% in the placebo group. The final clinical response rate at the 12-month follow-up examination was 85.7% (31 of 35) in the treatment group and 39.4% (13 of 33) in the placebo group (P < or = 0.001). In general, the treatment was well tolerated and was never interrupted because of adverse effects. The number of adverse effects reported in the placebo group was lower than in the treatment group (16 events versus 30 events). All adverse effects reported by patients disappeared within 1 week of completing the treatment. Our findings show that the combination of paromomycin with methylbenzethonium chloride for 20 days is a good alternative for antimonial treatments of cutaneous leishmaniasis in Guatemala. Topical Paromomycin/Methylbenzethonium Chloride Plus Parenteral Meglumine Antimonate as Treatment for American Cutaneous Leishmaniasis: Controlled Study J. Soto, P. Fuya, R. Herrera, and J. BermanWe determined the efficacy of the combination of the topical formulation 15% paromomycin sulfate/12% methylbenzethonium chloride (MBCL) and a short course (7 days) of parenteral meglumine antimonate (pentavalent antimony [Sb]) as treatment of American cutaneous leishmaniasis in Colombian patients. Patients were randomly assigned in unequal allocation (2:1:1:1) to group 1 (topical paromomycin/MBCL plus injectable Sb for 7 days), group 2 (topical placebo plus injectable Sb for 7 days), group 3 (topical paromomycin/MBCL plus injectable Sb for 3 days), and group 4 (injectable Sb for 20 days). Cure was defined as complete reepithelialization of all lesions without relapse. Cure rates among groups were as follows: 58% (34 of 59), group 1; 53% (16 of 30), group 2; 20% (6 of 30), group 3; and 84% (26 of 31), group 4. Seventy-one percent of the organisms identified to the species level were Leishmania braziliensis panamensis. We conclude that 10 days of therapy with paromomycin/MBCL does not augment the response of cutaneous leishmaniasis (predominately due to L. braziliensis panamensts) to a short course of treatment with meglumine antimonate. Topical treatment of American cutaneous leishmaniasis with paramomycin and methylbenzethonium chloride: a clinical study under field conditions in Ecuador Gérard Krause and Axel Kroeger Fifty-two patients with American cutaneous leishmaniasis (ACL) from the Pacific coast of Ecuador were treated topically with an ointment containing 15% paramomycin (PR) and 12% methylbenzethonium chloride (MBCL) in vaselinum album (white soft paraffin; white petrolatum). After 20 applications (over 10 or 20 d) all lesions showed complete epithlialization within the first 100 d. Five patients developed new lesions during the one year observation period; 2 of these were probably reinfections. Considering all 5 cases as treatment failures, the healing rates were: 72% after 50 d, 90% after 100 d, and 85% after 360 d. In a separate study in the same area, a group of 23 patients was left without treatment for 3 months. Only 9% of the untreated patients healed spontaneously after 50 d. Growth of the lesion, inflammation and pain were observed at the beginning of treatment. After treatment, most lesions healed rapidly without scars. The drug was well accepted by the patients and was easy to administer under tropical field conditions. Leishmania major: antileishmanial activity of methylbenzethonium chloride. El-on J, Messer G Methylbenzethonium chloride (MBCl) decreased the growth of Leishmania major promastigotes and amastigotes in vitro. This decrease occurred during 4 days of exposure to the drug at concentrations of 0.1 to 2.5 micrograms ml-1. MBCl at 2 micrograms ml-1 killed almost 100% of the free living promastigotes and 87% of amastigotes within 4 days of treatment. Electron microscopy studies showed marked swelling of mitochondria in treated parasites. A possible additional effect on the parasite surface membrane is discussed.

Certificate of Analysis

Safety documentation

CLP classification

GHS05, GHS07
signal word
Hazard statments:
Precautionary statements


Purity 99% (TLC)