Women health

 Painkiller Drug Side Effects 


During that time of the month, millions of women turn to pain relievers in an attempt to alleviate the painful cramps.

Experts caution, however, that reliance on a few medications each month could put you at risk of major health problems.

Taking pain relievers on a regular basis can cause gastric issues.

They can lead to stomach irritation, low blood pressure, reflux, constipation, and diarrhea over time.

"Too much of these can cause major gastrointestinal adverse effects," Dr. Khanna told Mail Online.

"It's especially dangerous for those who take aspirin or ibuprofen, or who smoke or consume alcohol."

Stomach ulcers, for example, might lie undiagnosed for months or even years.

Stomach ulcers and low blood pressure have been connected to the use of nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory medicines.

They may not be recognized until they rupture or bleed into the intestines, producing excruciating pain.

"Because these people can bleed without warning, this can sometimes result in hospital stays or even ICU visits."

Never take these pain relievers on an empty stomach, and never exceed the suggested daily dosage of 250 mg.

If you're taking painkillers on a daily basis but they're not working, you should consult a doctor since they could be disguising an underlying illness like endometriosis.

Pain and inflammation can be reduced by placing a hot water bottle on your pelvic area.


Everyone manages period pain differently, so try a few different approaches to determine what works best for you.

Inflammation and pain caused by cramps can be reduced by using a hot water bottle or a hot compress on your pelvic area.

It's also a good idea to make sure you're getting enough vitamin B1 in your diet.

Vitamin B1 is known to assist reduces pain and controlling moods and energy throughout that time of the month by regulating your body's muscular and nervous systems.

Vitamin B1 is found in foods such as cattle, almonds, cereals, eggs, seeds, and legumes.


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