What medications can you not take with Tylenol?

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asked Oct 24, 2022 in Other- Health by MarcyBraiker (1,450 points)
What medications can you not take with Tylenol?

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answered Nov 18, 2022 by Take8seat (22,500 points)
Medications you cannot take with Tylenol are carbamazepine, isoniazid, rifampin, alcohol, cholestyramine, and warfarin.

Taking the above medications with Tylenol can cause issues which include.

Bleeding in the intestines and stomach,
Angioedema,
Stevens-Johnson syndrome,
Kidney damage, and.
And reduced white blood cell counts.

You can safely take aspirin and Tylenol together as they do not interact with each other and can provide additional pain relief.

It's safe to combine and take aspirin, ibuprofen, naproxen and acetaminophen together.

Although you should not take aspirin, naproxen or ibuprofen within 8 to 12 hours of each other.

Aspirin is not an Ibuprofen as they are different medicines and are not interchangeable.

Aspirin and Ibuprofen are both NSAIDS but Ibuprofen is mostly for relieving pain while aspirin can help prevent blood clots and reduce fevers while ibuprofen cannot.

People who cannot take aspirin unless directed by a doctor are those with lung disease, asthma, have liver disease, kidney disease, kidney problems, or gout.

1000 mg of aspirin a day is not too much for most people.

The maximum dosage per day of aspirin that is safe to take is up to 4,000 mg of aspirin.

Seniors should take 81 mg of aspirin daily to help prevent heart attacks, strokes and other heart related health issues including blood clots.

For most people who are overall healthy it is OK to take an aspirin everyday.

However you still are at risk of developing some side effects which are serious which include gastrointestinal bleeding.

Many guidelines recommend long-term use of aspirin for prevention of cardiovascular events among patients with prior cardiovascular disease or multiple risk factors.

However, aspirin is associated with increased risk of major gastrointestinal bleeding.

Aspirin does help some with blood clots as aspirin can help thin the blood.

To prevent blood clots and heart attacks, strokes etc it's recommended that you take at least one aspirin per day.

However in some cases, aspirin will not provide enough protection.

Additionally, the aspirin may not work to dissolve a clot properly.

Instead, it may be better as a preventative measure after a clot has been thoroughly dissolved by another medication.

To dissolve blood clots naturally you can eat foods such as natural pineapple or take some nutritional supplements with bromelain.

You can also dissolve blood clots naturally by eating other foods and drinks that can help dissolve blood clots such as garlic, kiwi, kale, spinach, red wine, and grape juice.

Also drink more water. Increase your exercise.

The best way to dissolve a blood clot in your leg or in any part of your body is to take some medicine such as thrombolytics which are drugs that dissolve blood clots.

The only way to treat a blood clot in the leg or any part of your body at home is to take some aspirin which can help thin the blood and help stop blood clots from getting worse.

However there's no other really good way to treat blood clots in the leg or any part of your body at home.

You need to see a doctor and go to the hospital to get proper treatment for blood clots.

Taking some aspirin can help get rid of small blood clots but you still need to seek medical treatment to get rid of the blood clot.

Blood clots are serious and can lead to heart attacks, strokes and death.

There's no proven way to treat a blood clot at home with natural remedies.

If you try to dissolve a blood clot at home, it may take longer for you to get proper medical treatment.

This can increase your risk of developing a potentially life threatening condition.

Ice won't help a blood clot because the clot is in your vein but if you have swelling from muscles swelling then the ice can help.

The first signs of a blood clot include trouble breathing, chest pain and shortness of breath.

Other first signs of a blood cloth include.

Throbbing or cramping pain, swelling, redness and warmth in a leg or arm.
Sudden breathlessness, sharp chest pain (may be worse when you breathe in) and a cough or coughing up blood.

Blood tests can, in some cases, be used to rule out a blood clot.

Ultrasound provides a clear view of your veins and blood flow.

CT scan of the head, abdomen, or chest, may be used to confirm that you have a blood clot.

This imaging test can help rule out other potential causes of your symptoms.

A thrombus, colloquially called a blood clot, is the final product of the blood coagulation step in hemostasis.

There are two components to a thrombus: aggregated platelets and red blood cells that form a plug, and a mesh of cross-linked fibrin protein.

The substance making up a thrombus is sometimes called cruor.

Bumps in your veins mean you may have a condition known as Phlebitis.

Phlebitis which is inflammation of the veins.

The Phlebitis condition that causes inflammation of the veins is also known as ThromboPhlebitis which is caused by one or more blood clots in a vein or veins.

The Blood Clots in the vein cause inflammation of the veins which lead to the bumps in the veins.

When you have bumps in your vein or in your veins you should see your doctor as you are likely experience blood clotting which can be dangerous and lead to heart attacks, strokes and even death.

Thrombophlebitis usually occurs in leg veins, but it may occur in an arm or other parts of the body.

The thrombus in the vein causes pain and irritation and may block blood flow in the veins.

Also bumps in your veins can be simply varicose veins and if so the bumps can be harmless but you should have it checked out to be sure.

To increase blood flow and decrease pressure in your veins, you should elevate your legs above your waist several times throughout the day.

Elastic stockings: Supportive stockings or socks compress your veins and reduce discomfort.

The compression stops your veins from stretching and helps blood flow.

The blood clot usually clears and the inflammation dies down within a few weeks.

Most people with superficial thrombophlebitis are otherwise well.

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