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Prescription Drugs from Mexico

 

Prescription DrugsFor years, Americans living near the Mexican border have made the trip across to various border towns to buy prescription drugs. Drugs on sale in Mexico are often significantly cheaper than their counterparts in the United States, and you can often get good quality medicines. This cross border business is a major industry, with sales to foreigners amounting to many millions of dollars annually.

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Always Consult Your Medical Professional.

Be smart when buying prescription drugs from Mexico – only order medications that you have been prescribed by a medical professional who understands your condition and is aware of any other medications that you are taking. Prescription drugs can be dangerous, or even lethal, if they are not taken carefully, due to improper dosages or interactions with other medications. You should first talk to your U.S. doctor before ordering any medications from Mexico.

Name brand drugs on offer in Mexico are often manufactured by the same companies that are sold in the United States. Some packaging and drugs may differ in appearance due to cosmetic/packaging issues.

No prescription is needed to order from a Mexican pharmacy. The pharmacy system in Mexico assumes that you are an adult taking medication under the supervision and advice of a medical professional.

The acquisition and use of prescription drugs without a valid prescription may be in violation of local or state laws. The FDA has warned of severe reactions, even death, resulting from the improper use of prescription medication.

Always consult your medical professional before purchasing or taking any prescription or other medications.

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As competition for patients and treatments intensifies, more medical centers are offering a controversial procedure in which inner organs are bathed in hot chemotherapy drugs.

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Blood tests that isolate fetal DNA from a mother’s blood to detect gender work after seven weeks of gestation and are better than ultrasound at ruling out some genetic abnormalities, according to a report.

Doctors warned over patent rules

Increasing use of diagnostic genetic tests could put NHS doctors and managers in the firing line for infringing patents, it has been claimed.

Drug interactions with over-the-counter cough medicines : There are two general types of cough medicine that are available over the counter. (There are also some types of cough medicines with significant amounts of narcotics like codeine, but these stronger cough medicines are only available by prescription.) Some over-the counter cough medicines are antitussives. Dextromethorphan is one of the more common ingredients in antitussives. An antitussive is a cough suppressant. It works by partially blocking the cough reflex. It lessens your body's tendency to allow a cough to be triggered involuntarily. Some common antitussive over-the-counter cough medicines include Triaminic Cold and Cough, and Vicks 44 Cough and Cold.

The other type of over-the-counter cough medicine is an expectorant. The main ingredient for over-the-counter expectorants is guaifenesin. Expectorants work by thinning the mucus that can clog your airway and cause you to cough to clear it. Some common expectorant over-the-counter cough medicines include Mucinex and Robitussin Chest Congestion. With any medication, including fairly tame over-the-counter medications, you always want to be aware of the risk of it interacting adversely with some other medication - over-the-counter or prescription - that you are taking. In the case of over-the-counter cough medicine, the primary risk is consuming too much of an ingredient because you're not aware it's in multiple medications you're taking. This happens most often because some products are designed to treat multiple symptoms of, say, a cold. So you need to read your labels and check the ingredients.

For instance, you may be taking something you think of as a cough medicine, when in fact if you look closely you'll see that it treats other symptoms as well. Then if you're also taking something else for those other symptoms, you could be inadvertently doubling up. You might be taking, say, an antihistamine, a decongestant, and/or a pain reliever, and if one or more of these is also contained in your cough medicine, then you may exceed the recommended dose. Or, your cough medicine may indeed be solely a cough medicine, but you may be also taking a general cold remedy which itself contains cough medicine, thus exceeding the recommended dosage in that way. Beyond that, there is a small risk of an over-the-counter cough medicine interacting adversely with certain prescription drugs. If you are on any prescription medications, always ask your doctor before taking cough medicine, or any other medication. Specifically, some patients taking a monoamine oxidase inhibitor (MAOI), a prescription drug used to treat depression among other conditions, have had problematic interactions with over-the-counter cough medicines.

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