Prudish. This is an NSAID - similar to motrin, Aleve (naproxen) etc..
Orudis. Orudis is Ketoprofen which is a nsaid.
OTC. Orudis kt (also known as ketoprofen) is available over the counter.
Not OTC. I believe the manufacturer took Orudis off the counter years ago and is no longer available over the count. Rx may be the only way to get it now.
NO. In august, 2005, following the fda's decision to order changes to warnings on NSAID packaging, wyeth pharmaceuticals informed the fda that it would discontinue manufacturing Orudis kt. In 2006, the fda issued a statement that Orudis kt was "not withdrawn from sale for reasons of safety or effectiveness." wyeth has not spoken openly about its decision to withdraw Orudis kt from the market.
No. It is no longer over the counter in the us. You will need a rx for it.
Orudis KT. Yes this can be quite effective. It is a NSAID and they have both ant-iinflammatory and analgesia effects.
Yes. It can be very helpful.
Ketoprofen. Ketoprofen is the active molecule in orudis. They are one and the same.
Very. Thesse are prescription nsaids, which is the same class as meloxicam, ibporofen, meloxican, nabumetone, etodolac, and many others. They are analgesic, anti-inflammatory, and antipyretic, .
Which NSAID? Orudis (ketoprofen), retard (diclofenac 100mg extended release) and celebra (celecoxib) are all non-steroidal medication. Celebra is a cox ii specific version which has less effect on platelet function (less bleeding tendency) and somewhat less GI irritation which can be good for some patients. All of the nsaids can cause increased risk of heart attack, stroke, high BP and blood clots. Ask ur doc.