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Ibuprofen Non-Prescription Coupon - Ibuprofen Non-Prescription 200mg tablet
Ibuprofen Non-PrescriptionGeneric Advil, Motrin IB
Ibuprofen is an NSAID used to treat fever and minor aches and pains. It works by reducing inflammation. Ibuprofen is a generic medication, and is available both over-the-counter and by prescription depending on the strength. Over-the-counter brands include Advil and Motrin IB. Prescription Motrin had the same active ingredient, but has been discontinued. Ibuprofen should be used only when needed as it may increase risk of stroke or heart attack and long term use can cause stomach bleeding and ulcers. The lowest GoodRx price for the most common version of ibuprofen non-prescription is around $1.50, 68% off the average retail price of $4.81. Compare NSAIDs.
Prescription Settings
ibuprofen non-prescription(generic)
tablet
200mg
30 tablets
Ibuprofen Non-Prescription Coupon - Ibuprofen Non-Prescription 200mg tablet
ibuprofen non-prescription(generic)
tablet
200mg
30 tablets

Ibuprofen Non-Prescription Latest News

Get the latest updates on this drug from the GoodRx medical team

Are NSAIDs Like Ibuprofen Bad for My Liver and Kidneys?

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

It’s logical to wonder if a medication you often take for pain is safe. There are some concerns about the popular over-the-counter pain relievers known as NSAIDs (non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs), which include ibuprofen (a.k.a. Motrin or Advil). Every week, I’m asked: How much can I take, and is it bad for my liver or kidneys?

How much ibuprofen can I take?

To treat mild to moderate pain, minor fever, and acute or chronic inflammation, 200 mg to 400 mg of ibuprofen will work. See More

Lyrica vs. Gabapentin: Which is Better for Sciatica Pain?

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

Sciatica — the pain that travels from your low back down your leg — is extremely common. It affects up to 40% of adults, but there’s a lot of conflicting information out there on which medications work best to relieve pain. Lyrica (pregabalin), Neurontin (gabapentin), and Neurontin + Elavil (amitriptyline) are all popular pain relievers, but here’s what research says about which ones actually work. See More

Ibuprofen or Meloxicam. What’s Better?

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

Non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) are widely used for the treatment of acute pain and chronic inflammatory and degenerative joint diseases. However, there can be a downfall to long-term use of NSAIDS – they can increase the occurrence of upper gastrointestinal (GI) complications such as ulcers and bleeding. There are some NSAIDS, known as “partially selective NSAIDS,” that are known to result in fewer GI effects while still having the same effectiveness. See More

Could Your Meds Be Causing Diarrhea?

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

Most diarrhea will resolve within 24 to 48 hours—if it’s caused by viral gastroenteritis (a stomach bug) or food borne illness. If your diarrhea is hanging on and not resolving, take a look at your medications. It can be challenging to identify which medication may be causing drug-induced diarrhea, especially if you’re taking multiple medications. Here are some well-known offenders commonly associated with drug-induced diarrhea. See More

These Drugs Can Mess With Your Potassium

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

It’s not being overly dramatic to say that abnormal levels of potassium may actually kill you. Serum (bloodstream) potassium is an electrolyte, and imbalances are called hyperkalemia (when too high) and hypokalemia (when too low). Cardiac arrhythmias are a known serious outcome of both hypo- and hyperkalemia, and national statistics indicate that almost half of 1% of emergency department visits and 2% of hospitalizations for high potassium end in death. See More

What New Treatments Are Best for Lower Back Pain?

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

Low back pain is a part of life—common across sexes, age groups, and countries, it’s something that almost all people experience at some point. Treatment for low back pain often includes a combination of medication and non-medication options. What should you start with? What treatments have the best evidence? And more importantly . . . what’s coming our way for low back pain treatment?

To start #OldSchool—the best evidence exists for these three treatments:

  • Non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDS).
  • See More

10 Ways to Treat a Sore Throat

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

Most sore throats in adults are caused by a viral illness and will resolve on their own without antibiotics. Signs your sore throat is likely a viral pharyngitis (sore throat) are cough, stuffy or runny nose, and diarrhea. This means many of you will be managing your throat pain at home—so what should you take for pain relief?

Here are 10 things to know:

  1. NSAIDS (ibuprofen, Motrin, Advil, naproxen, Aleve), Tylenol (acetaminophen) and aspirin will all help to relieve throat pain within 1 – 2 hours, and will provide relief for several hours.
  2. See More

These 7 Medications Can Cause Puffy Legs and Ankles

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

Medications are a common offender when it comes to lower extremity edema, either as the cause or as a factor that can make it worse. Swelling in the lower legs from fluid in the tissues—lower extremity edema—is a familiar complaint among patients. Imprints from your socks, puffy legs, and feet so you can’t put your shoes on, or swelling so that you can make an indent with your thumb (pitting edema) may lead you to wonder what’s going on. See More

These Prescriptions May Cause Ringing in the Ears

Dr. Sharon Orrange
Dr. Sharon Orrange -

Tinnitus, or ringing in the ears, is a perception of sound in one or both ears in the absence of an external source. It’s often described by patients as buzzing, ringing, or whooshing. While there is often no known cause for tinnitus, there are a handful of medications that may contribute.

Medications that are known to cause tinnitus or hearing loss are considered “ototoxic medications.” Discontinuing these medications can prevent tinnitus and hearing progression, though the ringing may not always go away. See More

Should You Be Worried About Aspirin and Reye’s Syndrome?

Roni Shye
Roni Shye -

If you’ve ever read the back of an over-the-counter (OTC) bottle of aspirin, you might have seen the warning about Reye’s Syndrome. But you might have wondered, and you’re not alone, what is Reye’s Syndrome?

Reye’s Syndrome is an extremely rare condition that occurs in children, with only a few cases being reported every year in the United States.

What is Reye’s Syndrome?

Reyes syndrome is a serious condition that has been associated with aspirin use in children and teenagers recovering from a viral infection, like the flu or even chicken pox. See More

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