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Ibuprofen is a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (nsaid). It works by reducing hormones that cause inflammation and pain in the body. Ibuprofen is used to reduce fever and treat pain or inflammation caused by many conditions such as headache, toothache, back pain, arthritis, menstrual ...Read more
If you do: Would consider alternating them, and not taking the maximum allowable dose for each, rather take less 25% less than that. If you have hepatitis or bad liver would not take tylenol; or bad kidney or allergies to anti-inflammatory medicine/aspirin, would not take aleve (naproxen). ...Read more
Yes, you can: However, always talk to your doctor before starting any new prescription or over-the-counter medication. ...Read more
With Caution: I would be most concerned about the effects on the kidney. Nabumetome (relafen) can be pretty hard on the stomach, can cause platelet dysfunction, might have additive effects on the kidney which isn't usually a problem. Tramadol shouldn't make much difference in terms of complications.You should have a physician monitor your tylenol (acetaminophen) use. ...Read more
Advil (ibuprofen) for renal pain: It woud be better if you find the cause of your pain, rather than blindly taking advil (ibuprofen) for it. Advil (ibuprofen) can cause acute renal failure, reversed by stopping it. Advil (ibuprofen) may also aggravate any hypertension you may have. See a urologist to find out if you have kidney pain and what is causing it. Your treatment plan can then be formulated and perhaps you will be able to get rid of it. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
NSAID side effects.: Nsaids like Ibuprofen have some unfortunate side effects that make them a poor choice for many people in pain and most people with pain after sports activities. They cause injury to stomach, kidneys, prevent your body from rebuilding cartilage in your joints from every day wear and tear, and stop your body from healing an acute injury like a tendon injury or an ankle sprain. ...Read more
2 pain relievers: Panadol and tylenol (acetaminophen) are brand names for what is called Acetaminophen in the U.S. And paracetamol in most other parts of the world. It is a pain reliever without anti-inflammatory properties. Advil is ibuprofen, an anti-inflammatory drug. Acetaminophen is easier on the stomach and kidneys than ibuprofen, but can cause liver damage if taken in excessive doses. ...Read more
After took panadol (acetaminophen) cold and flu (paracetamol, phenylephrine hydrochloride), can I take actifed afterwards (triprolidine hydrochloride, pseudoephedrine?
No: You shouldn't use both at the same time. If you want to switch from one to the other, wait until it is time for your next dose of the panadol, (acetaminophen) but then take the actifed instead. They are different medicines, but act in almost exactly the same fashion, so taking them together will result in too high a dose. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
You can but...: Most hydrocodone prescriptions contain apap aka Acetaminophen (tylenol). Your total apap intake is what you need to monitor. In general, in adults who do not have liver problems and are not heavy drinkers, you want to avoid taking more than 4000mg in any given day; 2000mg if you are taking frequently/daily. ...Read more
Can you take phenazopridine hydrochloride with oxycodone/ tylenol (acetaminophen) 10mg with tylenol (acetaminophen)?
Yes: I had to do a bit of research as nurofen and panadol are not common names of medications in the us. Nurofen is apparently a combination of Ibuprofen and phenylephrine and panadol is paracetamol (acetaminophen, in us parlance.) based up this information, i see no reason that these medications cannot be used in tandem. The meds do not significantly interact. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
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