Buy Ibuprofen online
Buy Ibuprofen online is a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID). We use it to treat mild to moderate pain, and helps to relieve symptoms of arthritis (osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, or juvenile arthritis), such as inflammation, swelling, stiffness, and joint pain.
Make sure you use ibuprofen as directed on the label or leaflet, or as instructed by a health professional.
How much you can take depends on your age, the type of ibuprofen you’re taking and how strong it is.
- adults – can usually take one or two 200mg tablets every four to six hours, but shouldn’t take more than 1,200mg (six 200mg) tablets in the space of 24 hours
- children under 16 – may need to take a lower dose depending on their age; check the packet or leaflet, or ask a pharmacist or doctor for advice
The painkilling effect of ibuprofen begins soon after you take dose, but the anti-inflammatory effect can sometimes take up to three weeks to get the best results.
Ibuprofen shouldn’t be used to treat conditions that are mainly related to inflammation.
Don’t take more than the recommended dose if it isn’t relieving your symptoms.
Contact your GP or call NHS 111 if your symptoms get worse or last more than three days despite taking ibuprofen.
WHO CAN TAKE IBUPROFEN
Some people should avoid using ibuprofen and others should use it with caution. If you have any queries about using ibuprofen or any other medicines, speak to your GP or pharmacist, or call NHS 111.
You shouldn’t take ibuprofen if you:
- have a history of a strong, unpleasant reaction (hypersensitivity) to aspirin or other NSAIDs
- currently have or recently had a stomach ulcer, or you have had one in the past
- have severe heart failure
- have severe liver disease
- are taking low-dose aspirin for the prevention of cardiovascular disease
You should use ibuprofen with caution if you’re aged 65 or over, breastfeeding, or have:
- kidney or liver problems
- Crohn’s disease or ulcerative colitis
- previously had any bleeding in your stomach
- high blood pressure (hypertension)
- narrowing of the arteries (peripheral arterial disease)
- any problems with your heart, such as angina, heart attacks, or mild or moderate heart failure
- had a stroke