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please i need this ...


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Drug Guide    I   Ibuprofen

  Prescription drug information   Post your opinion about this drug  

   Ibuprofen

Ibuprofen
(oral) (tablet, Liquid, Tablet, Chewable, Capsule)


Treats fever and pain, including pain caused by headache, toothache, arthritis, cold or flu, migraine, or menstrual cramps. This is a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory medicine (NSAID).

ALTERNATE NAMES

Motrin, Advil, Motrin Children's, Motrin IB, Advil Children's, Motrin Infants', Motrin Junior, Ibu-2, Proprinal, Ibu-200, Midol Cramp Formula, Bufen, Motrin Migraine Pain, Addaprin, Haltran


 
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 Ibuprofen images:

OverviewPhotosHow To UseSide EffectsPrecautionsMissed DoseDrug Interactions



Ibuprofen
Motrin, Advil, Motrin Children's, Motrin IB, Advil Children's, Motrin Infants', Motrin Junior, Ibu-2, Proprinal, Ibu-200, Midol Cramp Formula, Bufen, Motrin Migraine Pain, Addaprin, Haltran
Uses
Treats fever and pain, including pain caused by headache, toothache, arthritis, cold or flu, migraine, or menstrual cramps. This is a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory medicine (NSAID).

Storage
  • Store the medicine in a closed container at room temperature, away from heat, moisture, and direct light.
  • Do not freeze the oral liquid. Ask your pharmacist, doctor, or health caregiver about the best way to dispose of any outdated medicine or medicine no longer needed. Keep all medicine away from children and never share your medicine with anyone.


How To Use
  • APPEARANCE: Tablet, Liquid, Chewable Tablet, Capsule, Liquid Filled Capsule. Your doctor will tell you how much of this medicine to use and how often.
  • Do not use more medicine or use it more often than your doctor tells you to. If you are using prescription-strength ibuprofen: This medicine should come with a Medication Guide.
  • Read and follow these instructions carefully.
  • Ask your doctor or pharmacist if you have any questions.
  • Ask your pharmacist for the Medication Guide if you do not have one.
  • Your doctor might ask you to sign some forms to show that you understand this information. If you are using this medicine without a prescription, follow the instructions on the medicine label. It is best to take this medicine with food or milk, so it does not upset your stomach. Shake the oral liquidwell just before using.
  • Measure the oral liquid medicine with a marked measuring spoon, oral syringe, or medicine cup. You must chew the chewable tablet completely before you swallow it.
  • Drink some water afterwards to make sure you swallow all of the medicine. For a Child: If you are not sure how much medicine to give, ask your pharmacist or health caregiver.
  • It is best to figure a child's dose based on how much the child weighs, not the child's age.
  • For most kinds of ibuprofen, do not give this medicine more than 4 times in 1 day (24 hours) unless the doctor tells you to. For an Adult: Follow your doctor's instructions for how much medicine to take.
  • If you are taking this medicine without a prescription, follow the directions on the package, but do not take more than 6 pills in 1 day (24 hours) unless your doctor tells you to. Use this medicine for the shortest time possible and in the smallest dose possible.
  • This will help lower the risk of side effects.

Side Effects
  • Call your doctor right away if you notice any of these side effects: Allergic reaction: Itching or hives, swelling in your face or hands, swelling or tingling in your mouth or throat, chest tightness, trouble breathing. Blistering, peeling, red skin rash. Bloody or black, tarry stools. Change in how much or how often you urinate, blood in your urine. Chest pain, shortness of breath, or coughing up blood. Fever, neck pain, stiff neck. Numbness or weakness in your arm or leg, or on one side of your body. Pain in your lower leg (calf). Problems with vision, speech, or walking. Redness or swelling of the body area where you have pain. Severe stomach pain. Shortness of breath, cold sweat, and bluish-colored skin. Sudden or severe headache. Swelling in your hands, ankles, or feet. Trouble seeing, change in how you see colors. Vomiting blood or something that looks like coffee grounds.

Precautions
  • You should not use this medicine if you have had an allergic reaction (including asthma) to ibuprofen, aspirin, or other NSAID medicines, such as aspirin, diclofenac, naproxen, Aleve®, Celebrex®, Ecotrin®, or Voltaren®.
  • You should not use this medicine if you have a stomach ulcer, a bleeding disorder.
  • Do not take this medicine if you have advanced kidney disease.
  • Do not use this medicine right before or right after having coronary artery bypass graft (CABG), a type of heart surgery.

Missed Dose
  • If you miss a dose or forget to use your medicine, use it as soon as you can.
  • If it is almost time for your next dose, wait until then to use the medicine and skip the missed dose.
  • Do not use extra medicine to make up for a missed dose.

Drug Interactions
  • Make sure your doctor knows if you are pregnant or breast feeding.
  • You should not use this medicine during the later part of pregnancy. Make sure your doctor knows if you have high blood pressure, congestive heart failure (CHF), or other heart or circulation problems.
  • Tell your doctor if you have kidney disease, liver disease, a bleeding problem, or lupus or a similar connective tissue disease This medicine might cause bleeding in your stomach or intestines.
  • This is more likely if you have had a stomach ulcer in the past, if you smoke or drink alcohol regularly, if you are over 60 years old, if you are in poor health, or if you are using certain other medicines (a steroid or a blood thinner).
  • Tell your doctor if you have ongoing or repeat stomach problems such as heartburn, indigestion, upset stomach, or pain.
  • This medicine may raise your risk of having a heart attack or stroke.
  • This is more likely in people who already have heart disease.
  • People who use this medicine for a long time might also have a higher risk. This medicine should not be given to a child younger than 6 months old unless your doctor tells you otherwise.
  • If your child has a severe or ongoing sore throat, high fever, headache, nausea, and vomiting, call your child's doctor right away. If your symptoms do not improve or if they get worse, call your doctor.Call your doctor if the pain gets worse or lasts longer than 10 days, or if the fever lasts longer than 3 days. Tell your doctor if you have been vomiting or had diarrhea.
  • You might be dehydrated.
  • This medicine might contain phenylalanine (aspartame).
  • This is only a concern if you have a disorder called phenylketonuria (PKU), which is a problem with amino acids.
  • Talk to your doctor before using this medicine if you have PKU. This medicine might contain sugar.
  • If you have diabetes, you might need to count this in your diet. When treating a migraine headache: Talk to your doctor if you have a headache that feels different from your usual headache, if the pain is much worse than usual, if you have a fever and stiff neck, if you have a headache every day, if this is your first migraine headache, or if the pain is so bad you cannot get up.
  • Call your doctor if your headache was caused by a recent head injury, physical effort, coughing, or bending down. Make sure any doctor or dentist who treats you knows that you are using this medicine.

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CONDITIONS OF USE: The information in this database is intended to supplement, not substitute for, the expertise and judgement of healthcare professionals. The information is not intended to cover all possible uses, directions, precautions, drug interactions or adverse effects, nor should it be construed to indicate that use of a particular drug is safe, appropriate or effective for you or anyone else. A healthcare professional should be consulted before taking any drug, changing any diet or commencing or discontinuing any course of treatment.

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