Learn English Grammar From A–Z
- A. While aspirin may aggravate asthma, it is not clear whether acetaminophen poses a problem.
- Rest, hydration, decongestants, such as pseudoephedrine for comfort, acetaminophen for analgesia and fever.
- If your child does have symptoms after getting the flu shot, put a warm compress on the injection site to ease soreness or swelling, and give acetaminophen or ibuprofen for headache or low-grade fever.
- If you have tension headaches, your doctor may tell you to use more than just a pain reliever like aspirin, acetaminophen, ibuprofen, naproxen, or ketoprofen.
- Pain and fever may be treated with acetaminophen or ibuprofen.
- Specific options for care include the use of acetaminophen, nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, and spinal manipulation.
- Other research has shown that steady use of arthritis-strength acetaminophen or aspirin increases the risk of kidney damage.
- Give acetaminophen to reduce fever and make the child more comfortable.
- Regular use of drugs like acetaminophen, ibuprofen or naproxen may also pose hazards.
- These drugs contain a combination of caffeine, aspirin and acetaminophen and are especially known for causing rebound headaches.
- A common side effect is headache, which usually responds to aspirin or acetaminophen and tends to improve with continued use.
- Aspirin and acetaminophen relieve cold and flu aches and reduce fever in flu.
- Other common treatments include plenty of liquids and aspirin or acetaminophen.
- If your child seems uncomfortable from the fever, ask the doctor if you can give him or her infant's or children's acetaminophen or ibuprofen (Motrin or Advil) to help reduce it.
- If necessary, acetaminophen (such as Tylenol) or ibuprofen (such as Advil or Motrin) can be used to relieve fever and headache.
- They're known as inceds, like ibuprofen, naproxen, sold as Aleve, and as well as acetaminophen, or Tylenol.
- If you have a sore throat, you can treat the pain with acetaminophen, ibuprofen, or naproxen.
- Standard analgesic therapy with acetaminophen or ibuprofen, careful monitoring of hydration status and aggressive early rehydration therapy are usually sufficient to avoid inpatient admission in most children.
- Continuous long-term use of acetaminophen and aspirin, ibuprofen, and other non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs appears to increase the body's need for folic acid.
- Call your doctor if your child has a fever for more than 24 hours that doesn't get better with acetaminophen (such as Tylenol, Tempra, or Panedol) or ibuprofen.