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Buy Ibuprofen


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Ibuprofen Identifier:
The route of administration ORAL
The active ingredient list IBUPROFEN
The pharmacological class category Cyclooxygenase Inhibitors [MoA],Nonsteroidal Anti-inflammatory Compounds [Chemical/Ingredient],Nonsteroidal Anti-inflammatory Drug [EPC]

National Drug Code (NDC) The trade name The active ingredient(s) The dosage form The start date Name of Company Strength Number and Unit
0074-2277 Vicoprofen Hydrocodone Bitartrate and Ibuprofen TABLET, COATED 19970923 Abbott Laboratories 7.5; 200mg/1; mg/1
0093-5161 Hydrocodone Bitartrate and Ibuprofen Hydrocodone Bitartrate and Ibuprofen TABLET, FILM COATED 20030415 Teva Pharmaceuticals USA Inc 7.5; 200mg/1; mg/1
0113-0050 good sense ibuprofen pm diphenhydramine citrate, ibuprofen TABLET, COATED 20090305 L Perrigo Company 38; 200mg/1; mg/1
0113-0057 Good Sense ibuprofen ibuprofen SUSPENSION 20000208 L Perrigo Company 50mg/1.25mL

Full Ibuprofen Identification


Ibuprofen is indicated for the treatment of pain (muscular and rheumatic), sprains, strains, backache and neuralgia
Prescription ibuprofen is indicated to relieve pain, tenderness, swelling, and stiffness caused by osteoarthritis (arthritis caused by a breakdown of the lining of the joints) and rheumatoid arthritis (arthritis caused by swelling of the lining of the joints). It is also used to relieve mild to moderate pain, including menstrual pain (pain that happens before or during a menstrual period). Nonprescription ibuprofen is used to reduce fever and to relieve mild pain from headaches, muscle aches, arthritis, menstrual periods, the common cold, toothaches, and backaches. Ibuprofen is in a class of prescriptions called NSAIDs. It works by stopping the body's production of a substance that causes pain, fever, and inflammation.

A nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory agent with analgesic properties used in the therapy of rheumatism and arthritis.


Ibuprofen tablets or ibuprofen children's suspension should not be used in patients who have previously exhibited hypersensitivity to the drug, or in individuals with the syndrome of nasal polyps, angioedema, and bronchospastic reactivity to aspirin or other nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory agents. Anaphylactoid reactions have occurred in such patients.


Prescription ibuprofen comes as a tablet to take by mouth. It is usually taken three or four times a day for arthritis or every 4-6 hours as needed for pain. Nonprescription ibuprofen comes as a tablet, chewable tablet, suspension (liquid), and drops (concentrated liquid). Adults and children older than 12 years of age may usually take nonprescription ibuprofen every 4-6 hours as needed for pain or fever. Children and infants may usually be given nonprescription ibuprofen every 6-8 hours as needed for pain or fever, but should not be given more than four doses in 24 hours. Ibuprofen may be taken with food or milk to prevent stomach upset. If you are taking ibuprofen on a regular basis, you should take it at the same time(s) every day. Follow the directions on the package or prescription label carefully, and ask your doctor or pharmacist to explain any part you do not understand. Take ibuprofen exactly as directed. Do not take more or less of it or take it more often than directed by the package label or indicated by your doctor.

Ibuprofen comes in combination with other prescriptions to treat cough and cold symptoms. Ask your doctor or pharmacist for advice on which product is best for your symptoms. Check nonprescription cough and cold product labels carefully before using two or more products at the same time. These products may contain the same active ingredient(s) and taking them together could cause you to receive an overdose. This is especially important if you will be giving cough and cold prescriptions to a child.

The chewable tablets may cause a burning feeling in the mouth or throat. Take the chewable tablets with food or water.

Shake the suspension and drops well before each use to mix the prescription evenly. Use the measuring cup provided to measure each dose of the suspension, and use the dosing device provided to measure each dose of the drops.

Ibuprofen is a nonsteroidal antiinflammatory drug (NSAID) with analgesic and antipyretic properties. Ibuprofen has pharmacologic actions similar to those of other prototypical NSAIAs, that is thought to be associated with the inhibition of prostaglandin synthesis. Ibuprofen is used to treat rheumatoid arthritis, osteoarthritis, dysmenorrhea, and to alleviate moderate pain.

Stop taking nonprescription ibuprofen and call your doctor if your symptoms get worse, you develop new or unexpected symptoms, the part of your body that was painful becomes red or swollen, your pain lasts for more than 10 days, or your fever lasts more than 3 days. Stop giving nonprescription ibuprofen to your child and call your child's doctor if your child does not start to feel better during the first 24 hours of treatment. Also stop giving nonprescription ibuprofen to your child and call your child's doctor if your child develops new symptoms, including redness or swelling on the painful part of his body, or if your child's pain or fever get worse or lasts longer than 3 days.

Do not give nonprescription ibuprofen to a child who has a sore throat that is severe or does not go away, or that comes along with fever, headache, nausea, or vomiting. Call the child's doctor right away, because these symptoms may be signs of a more serious condition.

Side Effects

Ibuprofen side effects that you should report to your health care professional or doctor as soon as possible:
- aggression;
- back pain;
- blisters;
- blurred vision, changes in color vision, or other vision problems;
- cloudy, discolored, or bloody urine;
- confusion;
- constipation;
- diarrhea;
- difficult or painful urination;
- difficulty breathing or swallowing;
- dizziness;
- excessive tiredness;
- fast heartbeat;
- fever;
- flu-like symptoms;
- gas or bloating;
- headache;
- hives;
- hoarseness;
- itching;
- loss of appetite;
- nervousness;
- pain in the upper right part of the stomach;
- pale skin;
- rash;
- red or painful eyes;
- ringing in the ears;
- stiff neck;
- swelling of the eyes, face, throat, arms, hands, feet, ankles, or lower legs;
- unexplained weight gain;
- upset stomach;
- yellowing of the skin or eyes;
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