Can a 11 and 12 year old eat a advil gel-tablets?
how can you not taste the drinkable medicine is what i meant :P
Asked by Patricia Aline 1 year ago.
my friends daughter has a cold and she dosen't want to eat other flavors except grape and i cant go out right now nor can the mom so we cant buy any grape flavor and shes alergic to advil from america so she had a advil gel-tablet yesterday and her mom said it was to strong for her but is it? can a 11/12 year old eat gel-tablets??? please help and if an 11 year old cant eat it is there anyway that you cant taste meds? Answered by Mariela Vierk 1 year ago.
She still needs pediatric doses. She is not allergic to it. Advil vs. Advil gel If the basic ingredient is the same, she is not taking anything different. Flavor it with what you have. Answered by Conception Mcneil 1 year ago.
You can't cure a cold, only relieve some symptoms. tell her to suck it up and just have the medicine and stop being so fussy. Or, sugar cost it somehow. Basically all you can give her are paracetamol tablets to relive some pain, and some menthol products to sniff to try unblock her nose. Answered by Lawrence Demeo 1 year ago.
I don't think it will hurt her and no you can't taste the medicine inside the gel tablet. Answered by America Bokor 1 year ago.
What is causing my vertigo?
Ok, I'm pretty sure I pinched a nerve in my neck/shoulders from sleeping wrong. This was 3 weeks ago & I was in severe pain for about 2 1/2 weeks, I took Advil for the pain & applyed heat when I could, made an appt. with my doctor only to find the pain went away so I canceled the appt. Now the pains back (not...
Asked by Kasey Sharrar 1 year ago.
Ok, I'm pretty sure I pinched a nerve in my neck/shoulders from sleeping wrong. This was 3 weeks ago & I was in severe pain for about 2 1/2 weeks, I took Advil for the pain & applyed heat when I could, made an appt. with my doctor only to find the pain went away so I canceled the appt. Now the pains back (not as bad), but for 2 days I've been experiencing nausia & vertigo whenever I turn my head so bad that I actualy barf. There is nothing wrong with my ears. Could this be causing the vertigo? Answered by Cletus Doney 1 year ago.
I was looking for an answer to my suspicion that advil has been causing my vertigo when I came across your question...my vertigo started about a year ago now and I have been trying to figure out if there is a common variable for each episode...what I have come up with is that each time I experienced vertigo I was taking advil . Like you, I also had alot of pain in my neck and shoulders and I was using advil alot just to get through the day. My vertigo let up when I started going to massage therapy to help with the kinks in my neck and shoulders...I had no more pain, stopped taking advil, and stopped having vertigo. I'm wondering now if it is related to the pain in my neck and shoulders or the advil? But when I first started having vertigo I was taking advil everyday for about 10 days because I had started taking a prescription of which a side effect was headaches.The experienced frightened me and I stop taking the medication (ranidine150-for stomach acid) and the headaches stopped. I was taking alot of advil at the time. I can't remember if I had sore neck and shoulders and so I can't rule that out. I've had my ears checked, eyes checked, and a CAT scan as well and all these have come back perfect. I found this information on advil (Ibuprofen) and if you read where it says "adverse reactions" you will see vertigo on the list of CNS. Ibuprofen (eye-BYOO-pro-fen) Trade Name(s): # Advil Tablets 200 mg # Advil Liqui-Gels Capsules 200 mg # Advil Migraine Capsules 200 mg # Children's Advil Tablets, chewable # 50 mg Suspension 100 mg/5 mL # Children's Motrin Tablets, chewable # 50 mg Suspension 100 mg/5 mL # Genpril Tablets 200 mg # Haltran Tablets 200 mg # Infant's Motrin Oral drops 40 mg/mL # Junior Strength Advil Tablets, chewable 100 mg # Junior Strength Motrin Tablets # 100 mgTablets, chewable 100 mg # Menadol Tablets 200 mg # Midol Maximum Strength Cramp Formula Tablets 200 mg # Motrin Tablets # 400 mgTablets # 600 mgTablets 800 mg # Motrin IB Tablets 200 mg # Motrin Migraine Pain Tablets 200 mg # Nuprin Tablets 200 mg # PediaCare Fever Suspension # 100 mg/5 mL Oral drops 40 mg/mL # Pediatric Advil Drops Suspension 100 mg/2.5 mL Actiprofen Alti-Ibuprofen Apo-Ibuprofen Novo-Profen Nu-Ibuprofen Indicates Canadian trade names. Class: Analgesic NSAID Action: Decreases inflammation, pain, and fever, probably through inhibition of cyclooxygenase activity and prostaglandin synthesis. Indications: Relief of symptoms of rheumatoid arthritis, osteoarthritis, mild-to-moderate pain, primary dysmenorrhea, reduction of fever. Unlabeled use(s):Symptomatic treatment of juvenile rheumatoid arthritis, sunburn, resistant acne vulgaris. Contraindications: Hypersensitivity to aspirin, iodides, or any other NSAID. Route/Dosage: Rheumatoid Arthritis and Osteoarthritis Adults: PO 300 to 800 mg tid to qid, not to exceed 3.2 g/day. Mild-to-Moderate Pain Adults: PO 400 mg q 4 to 6 hr prn. Primary Dysmenorrhea Adults: PO 400 mg q 4 hr prn. Juvenile Arthritis Children: PO 30 to 40 mg/kg/day in 3 to 4 divided doses. Fever Reduction Children 1 to 12 yr: 39.2°C (102.5°F) recommended dose PO 5 mg/kg; > 39.2°C (102.5°F) recommended dose PO 10 mg/kg; max daily dose 40 mg/kg. OTC Use (Minor Aches/Pains, Dysmenorrhea, Fever Reduction) PO 200 mg q 4 to 6 hr. Do not exceed 1.2 g in 24 hr or take for pain for > 10 days or for fever for > 3 days, unless directed by health care provider. Use smallest effective dose. Interactions: Beta-blockers: Antihypertensive effect may be decreased. Digoxin: Ibuprofen may increase digoxin serum levels. Lithium: May increase lithium levels. Loop diuretics: Diuretic effects may be decreased. Methotrexate: May increase methotrexate levels. Warfarin: May increase risk of gastric erosion and bleeding. Lab Test Interferences: None well documented. Adverse Reactions: CV: Peripheral edema; water retention; worsening or precipitation of CHF. CNS: Dizziness; lightheadedness; drowsiness; vertigo; headaches; aseptic meningitis. DERM: Rash; pruritus; erythema. EENT: Visual disturbances; photophobia; tinnitus. GI: Gastric distress; occult blood loss; diarrhea; vomiting; nausea; heartburn; dyspepsia; anorexia; constipation; abdominal distress/cramps/pain; flatulence; indigestion; GI tract fullness. GU: Menometrorrhagia; hematuria; cystitis; acute renal insufficiency; interstitial nephritis; hyperkalemia; hyponatremia; renal papillary necrosis. OTHER: Muscle cramps. Precautions: Pregnancy: Undetermined. Lactation: Undetermined. Children: Safety and efficacy not established. Elderly: Increased risk of adverse reactions. GI effects: Serious GI toxicity (eg, bleeding, ulceration, perforation) can occur at any time, with or without warning symptoms. Renal effects: Increased risk of dysfunction in patients with preexisting renal disease. Patient Care Considerations Administration/Storage: * Give medication soon after meals or with food, milk, or antacids to minimize GI irritation. Assessment/Interventions: * Obtain complete patient history, including drug history and any known allergies. * Notify health care provider if visual changes or indications of GI distress or liver or renal impairment occur. * Monitor patient's following cardiac status: BP, pulse (eg, quality and rhythm), edema, tachycardia, palpitations. * Assess renal function before and during therapy. Monitor serum creatinine, Ccr, and BUN in patients with renal impairment. * Document any changes in liver function (AST, ALT), eye examinations, and Hgb and Hct in patients on long-term therapy. * Notify health care provider if indigestion, epigastric pain, unusual bleeding or bruising, or dark tarry stools occur. OVERDOSAGE: SIGNS & SYMPTOMS Drowsiness, lethargy, GI irritation/bleeding, nausea, vomiting, tinnitus, sweating, acute renal failure, epigastric pain, metabolic acidosis Patient/Family Education: * Tell patient to take medication soon after meals or with food, milk, or antacids. * Tell patient to avoid alcohol and medications containing aspirin, such as cold remedies. * Advise patient to discontinue drug and notify health care provider if any of the following occur: persistent GI upset or headache, skin rash, itching, visual disturbances, black stools, weight gain or edema, changes in urine pattern, joint pain, fever, blood in urine. * Instruct patient not to take otc preparation for > 3 days for fever and > 10 days for pain and to notify health care provider if condition does not improve. * Advise patient that drug may cause drowsiness and to use caution while driving or performing other tasks requiring mental alertness. AtoZ Drug Facts · Copyright©2000 by Facts and Comparisons Answered by Clyde Cassarino 1 year ago.
I have also had problems with vertigo. I took Naprorsyn on two different occasions for a mild tennis strain and both times I had significant vertigo. I did not connect the two until I stopped taking it the second time and the vertigo disappeared in a day. Now, a couple years later I am taking Advil for another minor tennis ache and today it dawned on me that the dizziness I feel, actually sometimes wobbly, when I get up in the morning is due to the Advil that I take the night before for my shoulder pain. I am glad that others have experienced the same problem, because it is very low on the list of side effects, but is the only one I have with these noninflammatory drugs. What causes that????? Answered by Lucretia Kustes 1 year ago.
Eliminate Vertigo and Dizziness Answered by Yessenia Ramariz 1 year ago.
Can Ibuprofen Cause Dizziness Answered by Jolanda Connaughton 1 year ago.
What can happen if you take too much Advil?
I overheard my parents talking about how much Advil my sister took and they're really mad cu they didn't know how much she took up until a minute ago. She's taking Advil for a tooth ache and I swear I heard them say she took like 10 Advil today. I know thats bad but what can happen!?!!
Asked by Adrian Gilstrap 1 year ago.
First, the official PDR (Physician's Desk Reference) site says repeatedly that the maximum daily dose of Ibuprofen in adults is 3200 milligrams per day. You should not continue this dose for more than ten consecutive days. Ibuprofen is nephrotoxic. That means it can do acute and severe kidney damage. It is also really hard on your stomach and liver, and should be avoided by patients with liver disease. The pediatric dose of ibuprofen is based on weight and should not exceed 40 milligrams per kilogram per day. You don't say if she took all ten advil at once. If she has taken 10 200 milligram ibuprofen she has yet to exceed the maximum daily dose. It doesn't sound like it is being very effective for her. You don't say how old your sister is, but maybe she should see a dentist and fix the reason for the toothache. Answered by Laurice Zmuda 1 year ago.
Advil does kidney damage. You can take up to 8 a day with no issues and 12 for a very short time. 4 at a time is recommended max. Answered by Mirna Maestre 1 year ago.
You can get very sick, and if you take a great many, you could die. Answered by Cathryn Mcgugin 1 year ago.
Headaches every day? Is taking Advil every day safe?
HelloI'm almost 16, and for the past six months or so have had headaches a couple of times a week. I have been able to control them with wearing hats in cold weather or sleeping, but for every day in summer break I've had a really bad headache every day. I'm sleeping, eating, and drinking just fine...
Asked by Sherron Reigel 1 year ago.
Hello I'm almost 16, and for the past six months or so have had headaches a couple of times a week. I have been able to control them with wearing hats in cold weather or sleeping, but for every day in summer break I've had a really bad headache every day. I'm sleeping, eating, and drinking just fine and am not stressed. Any ideas as to the cause? Also, is it safe to take two advils every day? That's what I've been doing to kill hte pain, I'm going to a physical on Tuesday, and will mention it my doc. for the third time, and hopefully be told something other than to sleep more. Thank You :) Answered by Nora Lazzeri 1 year ago.
I'm 16 and the same exact thing happens to me. STOP TAKING THE ADVIL. Taking the Advil every day causes rebound headaches and makes them worse. Migraines/headaches can be heridatary, so ask some family members if they ever suffere from constant headaches. And you may not think so, but you could be stressed. I was told that I could have stress headaches and I realized then how muh I had going on in my life. Take it easy and slow down a bit. Headaches can also be caused by certains foods you eat. Dairy products and deli meats are common foods that can cause headaches. But yes, certainly talk to your doctor and in sure they will recommend you to a pediatric neurologist. (: Answered by Lisette Peszynski 1 year ago.
I have a similar problem, and recently started at a natropath. If the anxiety medication helped you, it could have been the serotonin that it produced helped ease the pain. Perhaps you should research into suplements you can take to help encourage more serotonin production in your body? Good luck. I'm in the exact same boat. Hopefully we'll both feel better soon :) Answered by Sherri Fitzherbert 1 year ago.
because you 16 i assume its your teeth, tooth ache can make your head dizzy. try go to the dentist. Answered by Aubrey Fava 1 year ago.
What can I do to help my 2 yr old with the fever of 102.0?
Asked by Dustin Briddick 1 year ago.
102.0 is a decent fever. Not extremely high by any means. Apparently hospitals do not take fevers seriously until they are 103-104 believe it or not. I would try a pediatric advil give it 20 min and then if that does not bring it down, give him/her some tylenol too. It is perfectly safe to take both at the same time. That is what the hospital will tell you. Just make sure you follow the instructions on the boxes individually. Advil is usually every 6-8 hours, tylenol is 4-6. You can give him/her peidialight pops or sugar free pops, put cool clothing on him/her and snuggle. Lots of snuggles. Good luck to you. Answered by Ilona Speyer 1 year ago.
Put a cold towel on their head. Give him/her a cool bath. Baby tylenol, ect. Good luck! Answered by Lieselotte Polucha 1 year ago.
Children's Tylenol every 4 hours (don't skip a dose), lots of fluids, and sleep. Answered by Tomasa Freistuhler 1 year ago.
Does the word 'DOCTOR' come to mind? Answered by Billie Mayoras 1 year ago.