Generic Name: IBUPROFEN/OXYCODONE 400 MG/5 MG - ORAL Pronounced: (eye-byou-PRO-fen/ox-ee-KOH-doan) Ibuprofen-Oxycodone Oral Precautions
Before taking this medication, tell your doctor or
pharmacist if you are allergic to oxycodone or ibuprofen; or to other narcotic
pain relievers (such as codeine, hydrocodone); or to aspirin or other NSAIDs
(such as naproxen, celecoxib); or if you have any other allergies. This product
may contain inactive ingredients, which can cause allergic reactions or other
problems. Talk to your pharmacist for more details.
Before using this medication, tell your doctor or
pharmacist your medical history, especially of:
intestinal/bowel disorders (such as paralytic ileus,
infectious diarrhea, colitis, blockage)
recent heart bypass surgery (CABG)
bleeding/blood-clotting disorders (such as hemophilia,
vitamin K deficiency, low platelet count)
The drug metformin is not recommended for people with
kidney disease. For this reason, some people think that metformin causes kidney disease. But new evidence
suggests that metformin might actually protect the kidneys.
For many people with type 2 diabetes , metformin is a very
effective drug. In everyone, the liver is a sort of "mother" organ. When blood
glucose (BG) levels go down, the liver releases some glucose into the blood to
make sure all the other organs get enough glucose energy to work properly.
When you eat and your BG levels start going up, the liver
is supposed to stop pushing all this glucose out into the bloodstream.
But for some reason, in people with type 2 diabetes, like
an oversolitous mother, the liver doesn't stop feeding the bloodstream after
meals. "Eat eat!" I can hear it say to a bloodstream already stuffed with
glucose. And this continued release of glucose into the bloodstream after
meals is one reason people with type 2 go high after me...
Some chronic pain patients, particularly in Florida, are finding it difficult to fill their oxycodone prescriptions at their local pharmacies. Pharmacists are telling them they don't have any oxycodone. But is that true? Maybe, maybe not.
Technically, according to the DEA, there is no shortage of oxycodone. Pharmaceutical companies are producing it at normal levels. What is in short supply are pharmacists who are willing and able to fill your prescription.
Here's the Story...
Florida has had a huge problem with unscrupulous doctors prescribing and often also dispensing large quantities of opioids, primarily oxycodone, from storefront operations commonly called “pill mills.” According to a 2011 NPR report, doctors in Florida were prescribing 10 times more oxycodone than all the other U.S. states combined.
In an effort to curb this oxy epidemic, the DEA began cracking down not only on Florida doctors, but also on pharmacies and wholesale drug dis...
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