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Advil Liqui-Gels® Pain Reliever and Fever Reducer -- 200 mg - 200 Liquid Gel Capsules

Advil Liqui-Gels® Pain Reliever and Fever Reducer
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Advil Liqui-Gels® Pain Reliever and Fever Reducer -- 200 mg - 200 Liquid Gel Capsules

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Advil Liqui-Gels® Pain Reliever and Fever Reducer Description

  • Larger Size
  • Solubilized Ibuprofen Capsules, 200 mg
  • Pain Reliever / Fever Reducer (NSAID)
  • Liquid Filled Capsules

Rush real liquid relief right where you need it and feel better fast. Advil® Liqui-Gels® are faster and stronger on tough pain than Tylenol® Rapid Release Gels. Doctors recommend Advil® Liqui-Gels® for headaches, as well as backaches, muscle aches, menstrual pain, minor arthritis and other joint pain, and aches & pains of the common cold.


Do not take more than directed. The smallest effective dose should be used. Adults and children 12 years and over: Take 1 capsule every 4 to 6 hours while symptoms persist. If pain or fever does not respond to 1 capsule, 2 capsule may be used. Do not exceed 6 capsule in 24 hours, unless directed by a doctor. Children under 12 years: ask a doctor.

*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.

Ingredients: Active Ingredient (in each capsule): Solublized Ibuprofen equal to 200mg ibuprofen (NSAID) (Pain Reliever / Fever Reducer.
Inactive Ingredient: Coconut oil*, FD&C green no. 3, gelatin, lecithin*, light mineral oil*, pharmaceutical ink, polyethylene glycol, potassium hydroxide, purified water, sorbitan, sorbitol.
*may contain this ingredient

Allergy alert: Ibuprofen may cause a severe allergic reaction, especially in people allergic to aspirin. Symptoms may include:

  • hives
  • facial swelling
  • asthma (wheezing)
  • shock
  • skin reddening
  • rash
  • blisters

If an allergic reaction occurs, stop use and seek medical help right away.

Stomach bleeding warning: This product contains an NSAID, which may cause severe stomach bleeding. The chance is higher if you:

  • are age 60 or older have had stomach ulcers or bleeding problems
  • take a blood-thinning (anticoagulant) or steroid drug
  • take other drugs containing prescription or nonprescription NSAIDs [aspirin, ibuprofen, naproxen, or others]
  • have 3 or more alcoholic drinks every day while using this product
  • take more or for a longer time than directed

Do not use

  • if you have ever had an allergic reaction to any other pain reliever/fever reducer
  • right before or after heart surgery  

Ask a doctor before use if

  • 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 or asthma
  • 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 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

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 10 days
  • fever gets worse or lasts more than 3 days
  • redness or swelling is present in the painful area
  • 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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7 Moves to Help Release Neck & Shoulder Pain

If your neck and shoulders hurt, it's not all your fault. Blame being human.

“Our sensory parts are on the front of our body: our ears, our eyes, our nose,” says Carol Krucoff, C-IAYT, a yoga therapist with Duke Integrative Medicine, in Durham, North Carolina, and the author of “Healing Yoga for Neck and Shoulder Pain. “Everything is forward, forward, forward.”

Ordinary activities make it worse: cooking, lifting up children, sitting at a desk.

“Almost everything we do in modern life rounds us forward,” Krucoff says. “Unless you paint ceilings for a living, there's probably nothing you do in your day that bends you back.”

Woman Performing Yoga Pose with Strap to Relieve Neck & Shoulder Pain |

In other words, you're probably jutting your head forward more than you realize – and your head weighs eight to 10 pounds. Your neck (and shoulders) pay for the habit.

“Think of what it would be like to hold a bowling ball, for even five minutes, in front of you with straight arms,” she suggests. “That's what we're doing with our neck.”

The first step toward relief is good alignment.

Proper seated posture

The key is sitting on your “sit bones,” or ischial tuberosities, the bony points at the bottom of your pelvis. “Shamelessly reach under your bottom, and pull the flesh” to the sides to find them, Krucoff suggests. You want your feet flat on the ground too.

Then lengthen your spine, in order to maintain its natural alignment. Your lower back should curve in a bit, your upper back should curve out a bit, and your neck should curve in a bit.

“If someone were looking at you from the side, the little hole in your ear would be right over your shoulder, and your shoulder would be right over your hip,” Krucoff says. “The spine is not straight. It has these beautiful elegant curves designed to efficiently bear weight.”

Proper standing posture

Stand with your feet beneath your hips, and make sure your weight is evenly distributed between your feet, Krucoff suggests.

Next, tap the top of your head. “Then imagine the spot at the top of your head is magnetic, and the sky is a magnet,” she says. “You're lifting up from the crown of the head.”

Your spine's proper alignment while standing is the same as when seated. 

Krucoff offers more than three dozen practices to relieve neck and shoulder pain. Below are five easy ones anyone can do. Try them seated or standing – with good posture, of course.

First, relax your jaw, by creating space between your upper and lower teeth. “Your teeth should never be together unless you're chewing,” Krucoff says.

Shoulder Shrugs

Inhale, and draw your shoulders up toward your ears. Exhale, and drop them down. Keep your arms and hands relaxed throughout. Repeat three to five times.

Head Turn

Inhale, and lift the crown of your head toward the sky. Exhale, and turn your head to the right as far as you comfortably can, while keeping your shoulders still. Exercise your eye muscles as well, by looking over your shoulder. Inhale back to center. Exhale, and follow the same pattern, turning your head to the left. Repeat three to six times.

Ear to Shoulder

Inhale, and lift the crown of your head toward the sky. Exhale as you release your right ear toward your right shoulder. Keep both shoulders down and relaxed. Breathe, allowing the left side of your neck to lengthen. (If you're seated, start this practice with your hands in your lap, and then drop the left hand down, releasing your arm, after your right ear has released to the right shoulder.) Repeat on the other side.

Hug Arms

Inhale, and extend your arms out to the sides. Exhale, and relax your shoulders. Inhale, and extend the fingers on your right hand to the right and the fingers on your left hand to the left, widening your “wingspan.” Exhale, and hug yourself with your right arm on top, feeling the shoulder blades move away from each other. Take several easy breaths, inviting your breath to expand your upper back. Release, and repeat with your left arm on top.

Cow's Face Arms

Hold a yoga strap, neck tie or cloth belt in your right hand, and lift your right arm overhead. Bend your right elbow so it points up, and your palm faces your upper back with the strap along your back. Bend your left elbow and slide the back of your left hand up your back to hold the strap. Lift the crown of your head as you move your hands toward each other, but don't do this at the expense of maintaining good alignment in your spine. Stop when you feel a nice stretch, and then take three to five breaths, inviting the breath to soften any areas of tension. Repeat with the left arm high and right arm low.

Mitra Malek, a former Yoga Journal editor, has taught yoga regularly since 2006. Connect with her at

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