FROM OUR EXPERTS
Generic Name: NAPROXEN 220 MG - ORAL Pronounced: (nah-PROX-en) Aleve Oral Uses
Naproxen is used to relieve pain from various conditions
such as headache, muscle aches, dental pain, menstrual cramps, or arthritis. It
is also used to reduce fever and relieve minor aches and pain due to the common
cold or flu. This medication is known as a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug
(NSAID). It works by blocking your body's production of certain natural
substances that cause inflammation. This effect helps to decrease swelling,
pain, or fever.
If you are treating a chronic condition such as arthritis,
ask your doctor about non-drug treatments and/or using other medications to
treat your pain. See also Warning section.
Do not give this medication to a child younger than 12
years unless directed by a doctor.
How To Use Aleve Oral
Read all directions on the product package before taking
this medication. If you have any questions, ask your do...
Long term use of the painkiller ibuprofen when taken for more than five years has been found to decrease the risk of Alzheimer's disease by 40 percent. Published in the
Journal of Neurology, this large scale study demonstrated that the type of Non-Steroidal Anti-Inflammatory Drugs (NSAIDs) was important in risk reduction. They found some NSAIDs less effective than others. Indomethacine only reduced risk of Alzheimer's by 25 pecent and Pfizer's Celebrex and Celecox had no effect at all.
The newly published study looks at work carried out by researchers from Boston University School of Medicine, Boston University School of Public Health and Bedford Veterans Affairs Medical center. It involved over 49,000 veterans aged 55 years and older.
The ibuprofen group of medicines include brand names such as Advil, Motrin and Nurofen. NSAIDs are one of the most widely used drugs for pain relief of non-serious arthritic conditions, for rheumatic or muscular pain, backache...
We know that exercise somehow reduces our risk of heart disease , the most common complication of diabetes . But we really haven’t known how. Now for the first time a new study offers an explanation of how it works. The study, “Aerobic Exercise Attenuates Inductible TNF Production in Humans” will appear in a forthcoming issue of The Journal of Applied Physiology . The lead author, Richard Sloan, professor of behavioral medicine at the Columbia University Medical Center, kindly sent me a pre-print of the article. Just the abstract is available online. That’s a terribly technical title. Exercise done with oxygen – referring to the use of oxygen in a muscle’s energy-generating process – is aerobic. Many types of exercise are aerobic. Generally, we do aerobic exercise at a low to moderate level of intensity for quite a while. For example, when we run at a moderate pace it is aerobic, but sprinting isn’t. But in this study Dr. Sloan and his associa...
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