Any one here ever try Marezine?
I am taking a short (3 hr) flight in just over a week, and I would like to take some sort of low dose motion sickness medication before boarding the plane as a precaution. Since it is a short flight, I don't want to take something that is likely to put me out. I see that the non-drowsy dramamine and Bonine...
Asked by Nga Schafer 1 year ago.
I am taking a short (3 hr) flight in just over a week, and I would like to take some sort of low dose motion sickness medication before boarding the plane as a precaution. Since it is a short flight, I don't want to take something that is likely to put me out. I see that the non-drowsy dramamine and Bonine are supposed to make you less drowsy, but they are good for 24 hours...and I don't really want to take a chance is feeling out of it for hours after the flight. Anyone ever try marezine? It seems to be a less drowsy formula, and can be taken every 4-6 hours. I am curious to know how the different meds have worked for different people (bonine, dramamine, and marezine) and if you have any other suggestions on what might work for me. Thank you for your help. :) Answered by Shanice Ekberg 1 year ago.
Marazine is a anticholinergic. It works by blocking a chemical messenger in the brain, which helps to reduce or prevent vomiting. Dramamine is an antihistamine AND anticholinergic while Bonine (meclizine) is an antihistamine. Each of these drugs are indicated for preventing and treating nausea, vomiting, and dizziness associated with motion sickness. However, the addition of an antihistamine in both Dramamine and Bonine create increased drowsiness. Its hard to get around the drowsiness factor since anticholinergics (Marezine) also have side effects of drowsiness and dry mouth. You really have to weigh the cost/benefits motion sickness to feeling drowsy. If you can get a little nap on the plane, you'll probably feel refreshed and most important, not completely nauseated. Try the Marezine - see how it works for you. Answered by Ava Blonsky 1 year ago.
No Söur Girl, it will never ever, ever stop raining. I don't even want you to ask this question again because the answer is always, always going to be no. There is nothing you can do about it, so just give up. Edit: Yes Brambles, it can. Answered by Adah Bisping 1 year ago.
Would you be able to help me because i get motion sickness?
How can you help me?
Asked by Ronald Wawers 1 year ago.
The following OTC drugs consist of ingredients that have been considered safe and effective for the treatment of motion sickness by the Food and Drug Administration: 1.Marezine (and others). Includes the active ingredient cyclizine and is not for use in children under age 6. 2.Benadryl (and others). Includes the active ingredient diphenhydramine and is not for use in children under age 6. 3.Dramamine (and others). Includes the active ingredient dimenhydrinate and is not for use in children under age 2. 4.Bonine (and others). Includes the active ingredient meclizine and is not for use in children under age 12. 5.MotionEaze Alternatively, u can try Ginger in its various forms is often used to calm the stomach, and it is now known that the oils it contains (gingerols and shogaols) appear to relax the intestinal tract in addition to mildly depressing the central nervous system. Some of the most effective forms of ginger include the powdered, encapsulated form; ginger tea prepared from sliced ginger root; or candied pieces. All forms of ginger should be taken on an empty stomach Answered by Setsuko Nickens 1 year ago.
Best medical advice is webmd.....I was a driving instructor for 25 years not one of my student got car sick driving... On the other hand a fellow worker took the instructor course his first day so sick he only took one student doctors verdict Car Sick end of a short carreer... Answered by Joey Kisker 1 year ago.
try dramamine or motion eaze..if your not sure go to the pharmacy and ask pharmacist they will help you. Answered by Shera Mestas 1 year ago.
What is the cure of motion sickness?
Asked by Charleen Lidstone 1 year ago.
The following OTC drugs consist of ingredients that have been considered safe and effective for the treatment of motion sickness by the Food and Drug Administration: 1.Marezine (and others). Includes the active ingredient cyclizine and is not for use in children under age 6. 2.Benadryl (and others). Includes the active ingredient diphenhydramine and is not for use in children under age 6. 3.Dramamine (and others). Includes the active ingredient dimenhydrinate and is not for use in children under age 2. 4.Bonine (and others). Includes the active ingredient meclizine and is not for use in children under age 12. 5.MotionEaze Alternatively, u can try Ginger in its various forms is often used to calm the stomach, and it is now known that the oils it contains (gingerols and shogaols) appear to relax the intestinal tract in addition to mildly depressing the central nervous system. Some of the most effective forms of ginger include the powdered, encapsulated form; ginger tea prepared from sliced ginger root; or candied pieces. All forms of ginger should be taken on an empty stomach. Answered by Dion Roghair 1 year ago.
The best way to treat motion sickness is to stop the motion. If you can't stop the motion, sit or lie down in an area with the least motion. In an airplane, try to sit near the wings; on a ship, stay on the deck and look at the horizon, or, if inside, move to the center of the craft. You also can take prescription and nonprescription medicine to prevent or reduce symptoms of nausea and vomiting. Most medications work best if taken before travel. The medicines work in different ways. Some are sedatives that minimize the effect of motion, while others reduce nausea and vomiting. The following medications may help prevent symptoms of motion sickness: 1.Scopolamine patch (Transderm Scop) or pills (Scopace) 2.Promethazine hydrochloride (Anergan, Phenergan) 3.Antihistamines, including dimenhydrinate (such as Dramamine), diphenhydramine (such as Benadryl), cyclizine (Marezine), buclizine (Bucladin-S Softabs), and meclizine (such as Antivert) Answered by Mario Podolak 1 year ago.
Motion sickness medication has been taken by countless men, women and children in an attempt to eliminate the nausea that is associated with motion sickness. The use of ''BioBands'' offers an adjustable wristband that can be used for people of all ages and sizes that alleviates the feeling of nausea upon proper application of the wristband. Because BioBands’ adjustable wristbands do not use any motion sickness medication, consumers do not have to worry about drug interactions or side-effects. As a result of this, many consumers find the bands to be a safe and easy alternative to motion sickness medication. Answered by Jeanice Luvert 1 year ago.
At you local health food store you can find a product for motion sickness that comes in a bottle and has a dropper. You just put a little under you tongue occasionally when needed. This is what I get for my family to use. Have used a few different brands, all seem to be comparable. We think it helps. Can't hurt, worth a try anyway. Good Luck! Answered by Luci Montrella 1 year ago.
Take some dramamine before you go somewhere that will make you feel queasy. If you do not want to take meds then just get some fresh air, take deep breaths and focus on one spot when you do feel sick. Also reading, or looking out the window sometimes when you are in the car, on a plane or on the open water can make you feel disoriented and sick. Soda crackers(saltines) and bananas are good for upset stomachs. Answered by Vonnie Mori 1 year ago.
dramamine contains an ingrediant called "Dypherahydramine." This is the SAME ingrediant found in Benadryl........ You will save money and have two uses for one medication if you use the benadryl. This was told to me by an EMT when I was having an allergic reaction to something. He mentioned how you can also use dramamine to help someone if they are having an allergic reaction....... Good Luck Answered by Wilda Glotfelty 1 year ago.
An all-natural way is ginger. you can buy it in pills or buy the actual thing. The pills are usually chewable. ginger works better and is less harmful than dramamine Answered by Jamie Cohenour 1 year ago.
they have a motion sickness band at the drug store that works very well. Answered by Rossana Muegge 1 year ago.
Take some tablets before travelling otherwise just get used to it by travelling a lot. Answered by Lesley Kraut 1 year ago.
this works for me, 3 parts cinnamon, 1 part cardamom, 1 part nutmeg, 1 part cloves. use 1/2 tsp to cup of boining water, strain and drink. Answered by Sirena Febles 1 year ago.
What is the best over-the-counter anti-emetic drug?
What is the best over the counter anti-emetic drug that will stop nausea and prevent vomiting. Emetrol, Meclizine?? And does anyone know if marezine or ondanestron/zofran are sold over the counter. I've read up on emetrol, and to me it sounds like nothing but some sugar syrup, why should I trust that to prevent...
Asked by Maynard Majer 1 year ago.
What is the best over the counter anti-emetic drug that will stop nausea and prevent vomiting. Emetrol, Meclizine?? And does anyone know if marezine or ondanestron/zofran are sold over the counter. I've read up on emetrol, and to me it sounds like nothing but some sugar syrup, why should I trust that to prevent me from vomiting and make my nausea go away. I've had one pharmacist recommend meclizine to me and then another tell me it won't really do anything for me. What would you all think. I want a medication that is ANTI-VOMITING and ANTI-NAUSEA. Answered by Hollis Ciocca 1 year ago.
Bismuth subsalicylate (brand names: Kaopectate, Pepto-Bismol) may help treat some types of nausea and vomiting, such as from the flu (influenza). It’s also used for upset stomach and as an antidiarrheal (medicine to treat diarrhea). Answered by Louann Meisner 1 year ago.
Emetic Drugs Over The Counter Answered by Arlette Cucchiara 1 year ago.
This Site Might Help You. RE: What is the best over-the-counter anti-emetic drug? What is the best over the counter anti-emetic drug that will stop nausea and prevent vomiting. Emetrol, Meclizine?? And does anyone know if marezine or ondanestron/zofran are sold over the counter. I've read up on emetrol, and to me it sounds like nothing but some sugar syrup, why should I... Answered by Madge Christal 1 year ago.
Benadryl (antihistamine); Gingerale; Dramamine; Bismuth Sulfate. Answered by Doloris Canto 1 year ago.
What should he do to feel better?
My boyfriend is sick, hes throwing up and we have no idea why. We just came up to Big Bear, CA today, and once we got up there about 3 hours later he started to throw up. We got Marezine, but it isnt really working. Help? Yes I'm only giving him water.
Asked by Harris Schwass 1 year ago.
depending on where you came from, it could be altitude sickness. big bear is at nearly 7000ft so if you came from the shore, this is a big possibility. you should start to head down the mountain, 500ft every hour or so. then once you're back to your usual altitude, give him a couple of days rest then you can go back up at the same rate. make sure that he doesn't sleep at the altitude in big bear! this will **** everything up! if you don't think that it's altitude sickness, then i have no idea either! good luck! Answered by Noah Gwinn 1 year ago.
BRAT diet, see link. Answered by Dona Vangrouw 1 year ago.
Cure for extreme motion sickness?
Im flying out soon, and I ALWAYS get REALLY sick. I tend to vomit so much. And I need a fast, very good working cure. Im not so much into taking pills so try to stay away from that. I really dont want the plane trip to ruin everything. Thank you!
Asked by Ying Frankum 1 year ago.
If you suffer from motion sickness, you'll do anything to get rid of that queasy feeling, right? Well, following are a few home remedies that just might work. Pick the right seat. If possible, sit in an area with the smoothest ride, where motion is least likely to be felt in the first place. When making a plane reservation, ask for an aisle seat over a wing. On a train, opt for a car toward the front. Sit in the front seat of an automobile. And on a ship, ask for a cabin toward the center of the vessel. Avoid standing. The last thing you need when you're trying to keep your stomach settled is to be tossed around during the trip. Face forward. Choose a seat that faces in the direction you are traveling, so that the forward motion your body feels will match what you see. Minimize head movements. Try to avoid sudden movements of your head, which can aggravate motion sickness. Stay up. While you may be tempted to go below when you're feeling queasy on a boat, stay on deck as much as possible, so your eyes can confirm the movement that your body is feeling. Look off into the distance. Not to daydream, but to focus on a steady point away from the rocky boat, plane, or car. If there isn't a tree or barn or other specific object in the distance to focus on, stare out at the horizon, where the sky meets the earth (or water). Again, this will allow your eyes to see that you are moving -- to match the movement your body feels -- without making you dizzy, the way that watching telephone poles or mile markers whizzing by can make you feel. Leave your reading at home. If you read in a car, your eyes stay fixed on a stationery object, yet your body feels the motion of the car -- again setting up that sensory contradiction. Instead, focus on the road in front of you or at a distant object so all your senses can confirm that you are on the move. Volunteer to drive. Drivers are so busy watching the road that they're less apt to get carsick. Eat a little or don't eat at all. Sometimes eating helps, sometimes it doesn't. Experiment to see what works for you. About an hour before you leave, eat some plain crackers or a piece of bread or toast. If it makes you feel worse, don't eat next time -- keep your stomach calm and empty, in case you should start to get nauseated. Avoid heavy foods and odors. The smell of spicy or greasy foods and strong odors can prompt motion sickness before or during a trip. So skip the stop at the roadside diner. Say no to alcohol. Avoid alcoholic beverages before and during a trip. It can worsen motion sickness. Stay calm, cool, and collected. Sometimes, just the thought of getting sick can make you sick. The same goes for those who are anxious about what they're about to do, like flying in a plane or riding in a boat. Try to stay as calm and relaxed as possible. Take a few deep breaths, and tell yourself that you will not get sick. Try over-the-counter remedies. Antihistamines, such as Dramamine, Bonine, and Marezine, should be taken at least an hour before the trip for maximum effectiveness. Always check the label for warnings and possible side effects, such as drowsiness or blurred vision, and take necessary precautions, such as not driving a car. Stay away from others who are sick. The power of suggestion is very strong, especially if you have a tendency to get a bit "green" yourself. As callous as it may sound, let someone with a sturdier stomach tend to the sick; you should be looking at the horizon or at another steady point in the distance. These lifestyle adjustments are not the only remedies for motion sickness. In the next section, we'll tell you about nutritional home remedies for that sick feeling in your stomach. Natural Home Remedies for Motion Sickness No one can completely avoid motion sickness. Even astronauts have bouts of nausea every now and then. Fortunately, what you eat or drink can ease, and even prevent, a bout of motion sickness. Here are a few such remedies. Home Remedies From the Cupboard Crackers. Take these easily digestible snacks along and nibble on them every couple of hours to help prevent nausea and vomiting. An empty stomach makes it more likely that you will get sick. Ginger. Ginger has long been known as an herbal remedy for queasiness, but modern science has proved this spice has merit, especially for motion sickness. One study discovered that ginger was actually better than over-the-counter motion sickness drugs. Make a ginger tea to take along with you when you're traveling by cutting 10 to 12 slices of fresh ginger and placing them in a pot with 1 quart water. Boil for ten minutes. Strain out the ginger, and add 1/2 cup honey or maple syrup for sweetening if you like. Low-fat foods. If you eat a low-fat meal before you head out on your trip, you may avoid getting sick. Eating something before you leave makes your stomach more capable of handling the ups and downs of the road. Experts say not eating destabilizes the stomach's electrical signals, making you susceptible to nausea and vomiting. Peppermint candies or lozenges. If you start feeling sick, get out the peppermints. Not only will you end up with fresh minty breath when you arrive at your destination, you'll also calm your queasiness. And if you're traveling with little ones, try placing 1 drop peppermint oil on their tongues before the trip. It may quash the queasies. Tea. Sip on some warm tea if you start feeling sick. Warm beverages tend to be easier on a nauseated tummy than a tall glass of cold water. Go for the decaf brew; caffeinated drinks aren't a good idea for unstable stomachs. Home Remedies From the Freezer Ice. Sucking on some ice chips may help calm your stomach and help divert your attention from your unsettled tummy. Home Remedies From the Refrigerator Apple juice. Drink a glass of apple juice with your pre-travel low-fat meal. Giving your body a bit of sugar with fluids before you start your journey should help you down the road. And if you start feeling ill, sipping (not gulping) some juice may help you feel better. Almost any non-citrus juice will do. Citrus juice irritates an already unstable stomach. Whether it's from a plane, train, or automobile, motion sickness can be crippling to those affected by it. Use the home remedies outlined in this article to help get rid of that queasy feeling before it begins. Hope this helped, good luck =] Answered by Lily Lazer 1 year ago.
Don't feel alone, i share the same problem. I have gotten very nauseated when i fly, start to sweat and run to the bathroom to avoid throwing up in my seat. That said, here's a few things I do to help myself. Drive rather than fly if you can. If you must fly, take a direct flight if possible,and the shortest route/flying time available. Get a lot of rest before the trip. If possible, I avoid eating entirely several hours before the flight. If you must, eat light a meal. Take some mints with you, eat those and/or chew some gum every so often. Choose a seat near the middle of the plane, over the wings.Those are the smoothest ride:-) Can't tell you if a window seat is better as some sources say, to help distract you by looking out the window, or an aisle seat, in case one needs to make a a mad dash for the restroom,(as I have had to do more than once:-) I find listening to music on my mp3 player helps, especially during takeoff/ascent and descent/landing. Dry crackers help, and soda with alot of fizz like Ginger Ale, Sprite, etc but not too much so you don't fill your stomach. just small sips. If you don't want to take pills but need good medication, you might be able to get a drug patch with scopolamine from your doctor which is absorbed through your skin, but does the same job. A few useful links below. Hope this is of some help. Have a wonderful trip! Answered by Irving Divento 1 year ago.
Extreme Motion Sickness Answered by Shaunta Kowalski 1 year ago.
The doctor prescribed him meclizine - which is for inner ear balance - and he takes two tablets one hour before a flight and he is able to fly without problems. Before that, he had the same problem that you did. We are going to Disney in a couple of weeks and he will probably have to take a couple before we go on rides, although he would not dare go on any of the extreme roller coasters or mission space. He was reluctant to take a medication to prevent the motion sickness (he can't even watch a 3D movie or things spinning) but this worked. I hope everything works out, no matter what you do. I have always wanted to go a cruise, but my husband thinks he wouldn't be able to take it. Let us know how the cruise was when you get back! Answered by Remedios Stalford 1 year ago.
Can taking dramamine help on amusement park rides?
I take my two boys to some amusement parks and they love to go on things that spin around. The oldes is tall enough to go himself, but I have to ride with the youngest, and sometimes, I feel sick for the rest of the day. Would taking something for motions sickness prevent this?
Asked by Valarie Rudiger 1 year ago.
Yes, over-the-counter (OTC) motion sickness drugs can help. I've tried them myself for this problem. I prefer Bonine, myself. Here's a list from eNotes.com: Over-the-counter drugs The following OTC drugs contain ingredients that are considered by the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to be safe and effective for the treatment of motion sickness: --Marezine (and others) includes the active ingredient cyclizine and is not for use in children under six years of age. --Benadryl (and others) includes the active ingredient diphenhydramine and is not for use in children under age two without a doctor's permission. --Dramamine (and others) includes the active ingredient dimenhydrinate and is not for use in children under two years of age. --Bonine (and others) includes the active ingredient meclizine and is not for use in children under age 12. The FDA recommends that people with emphysema, chronic bronchitis, glaucoma, or difficulty urinating due to an enlarged prostate do not use OTC drugs for motion sickness unless directed by their doctor. Children should not be given OTC motion sickness medication without first checking with a healthcare professional. Check the link for more info, plus a list of prescription drugs, if you feel the situation may warrant that, though I think the OTC drug may be sufficient for you. Good luck and have fun!! Answered by Nikita Mcinerny 1 year ago.
There are several motion sickness over the counter medications you can use. Dramamine is the most popular. Make sure you take it at least 30 to 60 minutes before getting on the rides. And buy the non-drowsy formula, or you will be falling asleep. They also have generic brands of Dramamine that work just as well as the name brand. Good Luck. Answered by Maia Homrighaus 1 year ago.
Yes it can. I am still prone to motion sickness and Dramamine, in particular is very helpful, if taken as directed. By that I mean at least a half hour before going on such rides. Take care to read ALL of the directions. Even the non drowsy formula can still impair your driving. The single dose shoud be good for about 4 hours or more, so I shouldn't worry about the drive home. I am one who can get violently ill for even a brief glance down while going around a curve. That pill really works well for amusement park rides, cruises on the bay and on lakes and rivers and bus rides. I haven't got the guts to go on a real cruise yet. Answered by Brian Gagnon 1 year ago.
You are probably not in a position to start experimenting with cures on the day you go. But one that a lot of people swear by is Ginger root. You can usually find these at most Drug Stores or Health Food Stores. I would stay away from products such as Dramamine as in some people they tend to have a nasty side effect of making you tired. But if you do take something you must do it in advance, as once the symptoms start any remedy won't do much good. The other thing to do is mental. Just tell yourself you are not going to get motion sick and for a lot of people this power of suggestion works. The other thing to do is when you are on Roller Coasters try and keep your eyes fixed on a point that is stationary. This way your body does not get mixed signals. Answered by Ricky Trush 1 year ago.
Speaking from personal experience, dramamine only helps some people on amusement park rides. For me, I can go on 3 or 4 rides and then I get just as sick as I ever did without dramamine Answered by Margareta Smid 1 year ago.
Yes, although Dramamine has a tendency to make people drowsy, so the less-drowsy formula would be the one to get. I get carsick, airsick, you name it, and dramamine helps alot, but it tends to knock me out. There is also stuff called mecklizine, which is pretty much the same as dramamine, but it doesn't make you sleepy (well, it doesn't make me sleepy at least). You can get it at wal-mart, or any other pharmacy, I suppose. You don't need a prescription for it, but I did have to ask for it at the pharmacy, they don't have it sitting out with the rest of the anit-emetics. Also, it may be different for you, but I have found that any amusement park ride that spins around (tilt-a-whirl, etc) makes me MUCH sicker than a ride that spins me head-over-heels/ upside down (zipper). Good Luck! Answered by Lyndsey Hosfield 1 year ago.
Yes, but take Dramamine about an hour to 30 minutes before going on the rides. This can however, make you drowsy. Be sure not to drive while drowsy. This could help if you have a spouse or date to go with you in the event you are too drowsy. Answered by Cassie Seumanu 1 year ago.
Yes dramamine is good for motion sickness of any kind. Should be taken about 1 hour before you go on any rides and will probably make you a little sleepy. Answered by Alvin Olpin 1 year ago.
Dramamine is a popular motion sickness drug. It can probably help you on the amusement park rides. But before you take this medication ask your family doctor first. If you are on any other medications, this new drug may have some unpleasant effects on the rest of your drugs. Ask your doctor or pharmacist just to make sure. Good luck to you! Answered by Shea Journell 1 year ago.
I have a HUGE problem with motion sickness. I take dramamine if I want to go on the roller coasters. But I wouldn't trust it myself for the rides that really spin. If you can stand to go on roller coasters without taking any, maybe you can use it for the spinny rides. My motion sickness is so bad as I get older, that I can't, but I probably could've gotten away with it years ago.. I'm in my 30's now.. Good luck, and have fun!!!! Answered by Julianne Ivaska 1 year ago.
I get motion sickness and Dramamine has never worked for me. All I get is drowsy, even with the non-drowsy kind. I think Bonine is a much better drug for motion sickness. You take it 30 - 45 minutes BEFORE you get on any rides. Answered by Angeline Causby 1 year ago.
Are there any over the counter meds to help alleviate vertigo?
Asked by Laureen Jenkens 1 year ago.
Medical treatments Over the counter medication such as dimenhydrinate (Dramamine®), meclizine (Bonine®), and cyclizine (Marezine®) may be helpful. Ginger, Vitamin B6, or Gingko Bilboa. Prescription medications include anticholinergic drugs, such as scopolamine (Transderm Scop®), prochlorperazine (Compazine®), and meclizine (Antivert®), as well as sedatives, including diazepam (Valium®), lorazepam (Ativan®), and alprazolam (Xanax®). Answered by Reita Sukeforth 1 year ago.
I agree that vertigo and dizziness are symptoms, not conditions. Vertigo and dizziness are not the same thing. It sounds as if you never had the cause of your episodes diagnosed or treated. It was suggested that you try Benadryl and Dramamine. These are both OTC and readily available. Both Benadryl and Dramamine have drowsiness as one of the common adverse effects. Anything else effective is by prescription only. See a doctor. Make the time, make the opportunity, make whatever arrangements necessary. Something's causing the headaches, the nausea and the dizziness and it needs to be evaluated. If you leave this untreated, you run the risk of injury to yourself and/or to the babies. Answered by Lucie Omli 1 year ago.
This is going to sound silly, because I certainly thought it was--but I went to many doctors to include neurologists and such for the symptoms to include vertigo. Nobody could help me. They thought I had MS or some other nervous system disorder. Turned out it was vertigo. A medical assistant is the one who uncovered it. He told me to hit myself behind my ears--with a pillow. He explained there is a compartment behind the ears that when the body is starved of oxygen, crystals will form in there. This is what one of the causes for vertigo is. I happen to have sleep apnea so I thought what the heck. I went home and after thinking about it--I had nothing to lose--I tried it. Remarkably, it went right away. Immediately. I was impressed. Just tap behind the ears a few times and take some Dramamine. I have to do it periodically but it does work. Answered by Alfred Finland 1 year ago.
Treatment Treatment for vertigo, or dizziness, depends on identifying and eliminating the underlying cause. If a particular medication is responsible for the condition, lowering the dosage or discontinuing the drug may eliminate vertigo. Answered by Emelina Tieken 1 year ago.
Dramamine is good choice. However, if vertigo is caused by underlying sinus infection taking a drug like sudafed will also help. Answered by Ashlee Autovino 1 year ago.
There are and I have had great results with antivert (meclizine). You can buy it over the counter, but most pharmarcies keep it behind the counter, so you'll have to ask for it Answered by Azzie Bente 1 year ago.
Try New VidaCell. It is an all natural, organic, functional food supplement. You can't buy it in a store. It is kind of expensive but if you sign up as a distributor you can get it 40% cheaper and get credit for what you buy, sell, or use. www.greatlifeintl.com/mwpagel Answered by Leopoldo Tyma 1 year ago.
ive never been able to keep anything down when i have an episode...it makes me so sick...i was just always grateful for the sleep when i finally could sleep...sorry i wish i could help more! Answered by Tawanna Herkstroeter 1 year ago.