Ibuprofen is a NSAID anti-inflammatory medicine used for the treatment of rheumatoid arthritis, osteoarthritis and mild to moderate pain. Ibuprofen is NOT scheduled by the DEA and FDA approved to be sold with a doctor’s prescription, if you can’t afford a prescription and have taken Ibuprofen before, the pharmacies listed offer free TeleHealth prescribing services.
Six things you must know before you buy Ibuprofen® online
Ibuprofen Tablets provide relief of the signs and symptoms of rheumatoid arthritis and osteoarthritis, provide relief of mild to moderate pain, and are used to treat primary dysmenorrheal.
NSAIDs such as Ibuprofen can cause you to have increased risks such as:
• Bleeding, ulceration, and perforation of your stomach
• Bleeding, ulceration, and perforation of intestines
If you take Ibuprofen and you are elderly you are at an even greater risk of bleeding, ulceration, and perforation of your stomach or intestines.
Ibuprofen, along with other NSAIDs can lead to the onset of new high blood pressure, or worsen your existing high blood pressure.
If you have coronary artery bypass graft (CABG) surgery do not use Ibuprofen tablets for your pain.
It is unknown if Ibuprofen is safe and effective for children yet.
Ibuprofen may cause you to have an increased risk of heart attack, and stroke. These can be fatal.
Ibuprofen Online Pharmacy
What is Ibuprofen used for?
Ibuprofen is prescribed for the treatment of inflammation or pain associated with conditions such as arthritis, menstrual pains; backache; headaches, minor injuries or toothaches. It can also be used to help reduce fever. Ibuprofen is an NSAID (non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug and reduces the hormones in the body which cause the pain or inflammation.
What are Ibuprofen’s side effects?
Side effects of Ibuprofen can include blurred vision; dizziness; constipation; skin rash; minor heartburn; tinnitus; headaches; diarrhea and nervousness. More serious side effects can include decrease in urination; sore throat; stiff neck; vomiting which looks like coffee; black stools; slurred speech; headache with severe skin rash; muscle weakness; abdominal pain; chest pain; vision problems; coughing blood; seizures or jaundice. You should contact your doctor if you experience any of these serious side effects. If you experience any of the signs of an allergic reaction, you should get emergency help immediately. These signs can include swelling of the face, mouth or tongue; trouble breathing; rash or hives.
What to know before taking Ibuprofen?
Ibuprofen can cause an increased risk of major circulation or heart problems including strokes or heart attacks. For those using Ibuprofen for long periods, the risk will be greater. Ibuprofen can also cause an increased risk of stomach and intestinal problems such as perforations and bleeding which can be life threatening. This risk is greater in older patients. You should not take Ibuprofen if you have ever had an allergic reaction to an NSAID. If you have any conditions such as hypertension; history of strokes, blood clot or heart attacks; liver disease, nose polyps; asthma; kidney disease or if you smoke, you should tell your doctor as you might not be able to take Ibuprofen or may need to have your dose adjusted. Taking Ibuprofen in the last trimester of pregnancy is not recommended as it could cause birth defects.
What is the Ibuprofen dosage?
You should take Ibuprofen as directed by your doctor. Only take the amount of Ibuprofen that has been prescribed by your doctor and do not take it for longer than the recommended course. Dosage will vary from person to person. The dose you receive will depend on many factors such as how strong the medication is, the length of time between doses, how long the course is and the condition being treated. Dosage for adults and teenagers is normally between 200mg and 400mg four to six times per day. You should not take more than six in 24 hours unless advised by a doctor. Due to the risk of stomach, and intestinal problems, you should not take more Ibuprofen than you are prescribed.
What are the Ibuprofen interactions?
Ibuprofen may interact with certain drugs such as Aspirin, Captopril, Moexipril, Methotrexate, Furosemide, Lithium, Venlafaxine, Fluvoxamine, Warfarin or Prednisone. There may also be other drugs which could interact with Ibuprofen so it is advisable to inform your doctor of any other medication you might be taking including vitamins, over the counter pain killers and herbal products.
What should I avoid while taking Ibuprofen?
Taking Ibuprofen with alcohol could increase side effects such as bleeding of the stomach so it is advisable to avoid alcohol. You should avoid Ibuprofen if taking aspirin for the prevention of heart attacks or strokes as Ibuprofen can lessen the effectiveness of Aspirin. Ibuprofen can cause increased sensitivity to sunlight so you should avoid unnecessary exposure to the sun or any artificial sunlight.