Friday, April 18, 2014

Prescription Medication

At a Glance

Some advanced cases of osteoarthritis may require higher strength pain killers than can be offered over the counter at a drugstore.  In some cases, a doctor may give a patient prescription strength pain killers, such as NSAIDs or acetaminophen.  Prescriptions should be taken only when prescribed specifically by a doctor and, in the case of osteoarthritis patients, should be combined with long-term lifestyle changes.

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Do you have osteoarthritis in your knees? Then the new PennSaid 2 may be the answer for you!   Anyone who lives with arthritis has a number of tools up their sleeve to manage pain. One of these may be topical anti-inflammatories; creams, gels or liquids that can be applied directly to the place on your body that hurts. Quite a few are…

Prescription Medication
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Lene Andersen, Health Guide, commented on PennSaid 2: New Topical… You have the most interesting body! It's like it reacts opposite to the norm on pretty…

03/13/14

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Christina Lasich, MD, Health Pro, answered What Does Anti-inflammatory Do In The… Excessive use of an anti-inflammatory can mean two things: using more…

05/14/11

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Christina Lasich, MD, Health Pro, answered Can You Take Ibuprofen With Naproxen… Best not to take two anti-inflammatory medications at the same time. That…

04/23/11

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Christina Lasich, MD, Health Pro, answered Can suboxone cause severe and chronic… Some how your central nervous system became sensitized. Did Suboxone…

04/12/11

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