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  • Answer: There is no interactions between these two drugs, since Ibuprofen is s in the drug class upper respiratory combinations, and Wellbutrin is a member of the drug class miscellaneous antidepressants.So, you can take Ibuprofen with Wellbutrin, however I would recommend consulting with your doctor or pharmacist.
  • Answer: Ideally no, if you have a previous history of gastric or duodenal ulcer. Ibuprofen and related analgesics act by inhibiting an enzyme called COX2 (cyclo oxygenase 2). This enzyme produces prostaglandins, which are essential for maintaining the gastric/duodenal mucosa. Prostaglandins also maintain blood circulation to the epithelial (membrane) lining. Thus, inhibition of prostaglandins may be ominous, particularly in the vulnerable.

  • Answer: Ibuprofen may be given to children who are aged three months or over and weigh at least 5kg (11lbs). the correct dose may depend on the strength of the painkillers.
  • Answer: Diclofenac and ibuprofen are both in a class of drugs called NSAIDs or non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs. Since they are in the same class, they should not be taken at the same time as the combined dosage may be over the recommended limit.
  • Answer: Yes, there is no problem in taking those 2 drugs together.
  • Answer: You should not take Excedrin Migraine and Ibuprofen together, because Excedrin Migraine (and regular Excedrin Extra Strength) contains Aspirin, which is in the same NSAID category that Ibuprofen is.

    Taking them together can increase the risk of damage to the stomach lining, which can cause ulcers.

    It is not recommended to even take Ibuprofen with the low-dose aspirin used to prevent heart attack and stroke, because Ibuprofen can wipe out the protective quality you are taking the low-dose aspirin for.


    Excedrin Tension Headache contains the Acetaminophen and Caffeine, but not the Aspirin, and this would be safe to take with Ibuprofen.
  • Answer: No. this will result in deterioration of kidney function
  • Answer: Yes, PLavix is a drug used to remove warts, and presently there no known drug interactions..
  • Answer: Ibuprofen is not a drug of addiction.

    Addiction to a drug can develop in two ways: physical dependence where the body or brain adapts to the presence of the drug and/or psychological dependence where the person is dependent on the perceived effect of the drug.

    Ibuprofen does not cause a physical or neurological adaptation and so does not cause physical dependence; if you have been taking ibuprofen for a while and stop, you will not experience "withdrawal" symptoms. And as ibuprofen causes no substantial psychoactive effect, it does not usually cause psychological dependence either.

    It is possible that a person could become dependent on regular doses of ibuprofen to control pain: while taking it their pain is lessened; when they stop, they pain increases; so they require the medication to function. But this is not strictly addiction.

    Also, other features of classic addiction are not associated with ibuprofen use. These features are things such as developing tolerance to a dose and requiring increasing doses for the same effect, using more than prescribed, more often than prescribed or in ways not prescribed, spending much time and effort thinking about, acquiring and using the drug, using the drug even though it is causing serious negative consequences in your life, etc. None of these are seen with ibuprofen.
  • Answer: You can take some to help with the side effects, but of course check with the doctor first.
  • Answer: Ibuprofen is a Non-Steroidal Anti-Inflammatory Drug (NSAID). Once swallowed the drug is absorbed through the intestines. The drug circulates through the blood stream through the entire body. 
    Ibuprofen then binds to an enzyme (COX) which prevents the conversion of a hormone (Prostaglandin H2). Prostaglandin H2 is responsible for pain, inflammation and related effects.
    Ibuprofen does not know specifically WHERE to go, but WHAT to bind to.

Can you take ibuprofen and suboxone?

  • Yes.

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