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Advil Allergy and Congestion Relief -- 20 Coated Tablets

Advil Allergy and Congestion Relief
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Advil Allergy and Congestion Relief -- 20 Coated Tablets

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Advil Allergy and Congestion Relief Description

  • Relief of Sinus Pressure, Nasal Swelling & congestion, Sneezing, Runny Nose and Headache
  • 1 Pill Dosage
  • Chlorpheniramine Maleate 4 mg Antihistamine
  • Ibuprofen 200 mg Pain Reliever / Fever Reducer (NSAID)
  • Phenylephrine HCI 10 mg Nasal Decongestant

Tough sinus and allergy symptoms come during both the cough-cold and allergy seasons. Be prepared to take these symptoms head on with Advil® Allergy & Congestion Relief. The ibuprofen in Advil® works with an antihistamine and a decongestant to create a combination that is especially well suited to relieve upper respiratory symptoms associated with allergies.

Advil® Allergy & Congestion Relief treats your multi-symptom sinus and allergy needs by combining the power of Advil® and a proven decongestant to reduce swelling due to nasal inflammation, plus an effective antihistamine to relieve sneezing and runny nose, symptoms associated with allergies.


Adults, Children 12 Years of Age and Over Take 1 tablet every 4-6 hours while symptoms persist.
Do not use more than 6 tablets in any 24-hour period unless directed by a doctor. Children Under 12 Years of Age Do not take.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Drug Facts
Servings per Container: 0
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Chlorpheniramine Maleate (Antihistamine)4 mg*
Ibuprofen (NSAID)* (Pain reliever/Fever reducer)200 mg*
Phenylephrine HCl (Nassal decongestant)10 mg*
*nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Acesulfame potassium, artificial flavors, carnauba wax, colloidal silicon dioxide, corn starch, croscarmellose sodium, glycerin, glyceryl behenate, hypromellose, lactic acid, lecithin, maltodextrin, medium-chain triglycerides, microcrystalline cellulose, pharmaceutical ink, polydextrose, polyvinyl alcohol, pregelatinized starch, propyl gallate, silicon dioxide, sucralose, synthetic iron oxide, talc, titanium dioxide, triacetin, xanthan gum.

Ask a doctor before use if you have a breathing problem such as emphysema or chronic bronchitis
stomach bleeding warning applies to you,  you have problems or serious side effects from taking pain relievers or fever reducers, you have a history of stomach problems, such as heartburn, you have high blood pressure, heart disease, liver cirrhosis, kidney disease, asthma, thyroid disease, diabetes or have trouble urinating due to an enlarged prostate gland, you are taking a diuretic. Ask a doctor or pharmacist before use if you are under a doctor's care for any serious condition, taking sedatives or tranquilizers, taking any other product that contains phenylephrine, chlorpheniramine or any other nasal decongestant or antihistamine, taking aspirin for heart attack or stroke, because ibuprofen may decrease this benefit of aspirin, taking any other drug. When using this product, take with food or milk if stomach upset occurs. The risk of heart attack or stroke may increase if you use more than directed or for longer than directed. Avoid alcoholic drinks, be careful when driving a motor vehicle or operating machinery drowsiness may occur. Alcohol, sedatives, and tranquilizers may increase drowsiness. May cause excitability especially in children. Stop use and ask a doctor if you experience any of the following signs of stomach bleeding:

  • feel faint
  • vomit blood
  • have bloody or black stools
  • have stomach pain that does not get better
  • pain gets worse or lasts more than 7 days
  • fever gets worse or lasts more than 3 days
  • nasal congestion lasts for more than 7 days
  • redness or swelling is present in the painful area
  • you get nervous, dizzy, or sleepless
  • symptoms continue or get worse
  • any new symptoms appear  

If pregnant or breast-feeding, ask a health professional before use. It is especially important not to use ibuprofen during the last 3 months of pregnancy unless definitely directed to do so by a doctor because it may cause problems in the unborn child or complications during delivery. In case of overdose, get medical help or contact a Poison Control Center right away.

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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5 Tips for Reducing the Symptoms of Allergies & Asthma This Spring

After a long, cold and stormy winter, millions of us are ready to celebrate the arrival of spring.

But sneezes, sniffles and more serious symptoms can make this a miserable season if you suffer from allergies and asthma.

Spring and summer wreak havoc because trees and grass are in full pollination mode, says Kenneth Mendez, president and CEO of the Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America (AAFA).

Cheerful Woman in Red and White Dress Following Tips to Reduce Symptoms of Allergies and Asthma Smelling Spring Flowers |

“People with seasonal allergies have symptoms when the pollen they are allergic to is in the air,” he says.

Allergies are the result of the body’s immune system overreacting to substances – such as pollen -- known as allergens. Allergens enter the body when you inhale, swallow, touch or inject them.

More than 50 million Americans experience seasonal allergies each year, AAFA says. Symptoms may include:

  • Runny nose and mucus production
  • Sneezing
  • Itchy eyes, nose, ears and mouth
  • Nasal congestion
  • Red and watery eyes
  • Swelling around the eyes

Asthma is a respiratory condition in which spasms in the bronchi of the lungs cause difficulty breathing.

Allergic asthma – a condition in which allergens trigger symptoms -- is the most common type, impacting 60 percent of people with asthma, or 26 million Americans, AAFA says.

How to tame your asthma and allergy symptoms

Allergies and asthma can trigger symptoms that are uncomfortable – or dangerous, even life-threatening. Fortunately, you can take steps to mitigate these impacts.

Following are five ways to tame asthma and allergy symptoms:

1. Stay indoors – and keep the outdoors outside.

Mendez recommends reducing time outdoors when pollen counts are high. Also, keep windows closed and use central air conditioning instead so that allergens don’t drift into your home.

Remember that mowing the lawn and pulling weeds are likely to trigger symptoms.

Don’t want to stay cooped up inside? Experts suggest going out after it rains, when much of the pollen should be cleared from the air.

2. Take allergy medications early.

If allergy symptoms persist, see your doctor, who may prescribe allergy medications. These medicines keep the body from releasing histamine and other chemicals that trigger symptoms.

Mendez suggests taking such medications early in the allergy season - - even before the season begins if possible.

“Most allergy medicines work best when taken this way,” he says.

3. Buy a dehumidifier.

Humidity levels typically rise during the spring and summer. Experts say indoor moisture levels above 40 percent can increase the growth of molds, and even help dust mites and cockroaches to flourish.

A dehumidifier can help dry out the air. Running the air conditioner can serve the same purpose.

4. Keep pollen off your body.

Since pollen triggers allergy and asthma symptoms, it makes sense to keep it off your body.

Mendez suggests wearing sunglasses and a hat when outdoors. “This will help keep pollen out of your eyes and hair,” he says.

Bathe and shampoo your hair daily. Doing so before bedtime removes pollen and keeps it off your bedding.

And while you may like hanging laundry outside to absorb that fresh outdoor scent, doing so allows pollen to stick to your clothes, bedding and other items drying on the line.

So, use the clothes dryer instead.

5. Try unconventional ways of keeping symptoms at bay.

You also might want to try more unorthodox ways of keeping symptoms at bay.

For example, a recent study out of James Cook University in Australia suggests that the marine oils you obtain in a diet rich in fish may help tamp down inflammation and protect people against asthma attacks.  

Another way to reduce allergies – in your kids, if not yourself – might be to buy a pet. A University of Alberta study found that babies from families with pets – particularly dogs – showed higher levels of microbes associated with lower risk of both allergies and obesity.

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