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Ecotrin Regular Strength -- 325 mg - 125 Tablets


Ecotrin Regular Strength
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Ecotrin Regular Strength -- 325 mg - 125 Tablets

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Ecotrin Regular Strength Description

  • The Aspirin Regimen That's Smart For Your Heart
  • Safety Coated Aspirin (NSAID) Pain Reliever
  • #1 Cardiologist Recommended Aspirin

Temporarily relieves minor aches and pains due to: headache; minor arthritis pain; toothache; menstrual pain; muscle pain; colds; or as recommended by a doctor.


Directions

Adults and children 12 years of age and over: Take 1 to 2 tablets every 4 hours, while symptoms persist. Drink a full glass of water with each dose. Do not take more than 12 tablets in 24 hours unless directed by a doctor.

Children under 12 years of age: 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.


Drug Facts
Serving Size: 1 Tablet
Servings per Container: 125
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Aspirin (NSAID)*
*nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug
325 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Carnauba wax, colloidal silicon dioxixde, EDTA, FD&C yellow #6, glyceryl monostearate, hypromellose, methacrylic acid copolymer, methylparaben, microcrystalline cellulose, polysorbate 80, pregelatinized starch, propylparaben, sodium starch glycolate, stearic acid, talc, titanium dioxide, triethyl citrate. Printed with edible ink.
Warnings

Reye's syndrome: Children and teenagers who have or are recovering from chicken pox or flu-like symptoms should not use this product. When using this product, if changes in behavior with nausea and vomiting occur, consult a doctor because these symptoms could be an early sign of Reye's syndrome, a rare but serious illness.

Allergy alert: Aspirin may cause a severe allergic reaction which may include: hives; shock; facial swelling; asthma (wheezing).

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 aspirin or any other pain reliever/fever reducer.

Ask a doctor before use if stomach bleeding warning applies to you; you have a history of stomach problems, such as heartburn; you have high blood pressure, heart disease, liver cirrhosis, or kidney disease; you are taking a diuretic; you have asthma.

Ask a doctor or pharmacist before use if you are taking a prescription drug for diabetes, gout, or arthritis.

Stop use and ask a doctor if allergic reaction occurs. Seek medical help right away. 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; redness or swelling is present; any new symptoms appear; ringing in the ears or a loss of hearing occurs. These could be signs of a serious condition.

If pregnant or breast-feeding, ask a health professional before use. It is especially important not to use aspirin during the last 3 months of pregnancy unless definitely directed to do so by a doctor because if 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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New Study Suggests Eating Fish May Help Migraine Sufferers

We've long known that eating the right fish can help your heart. Now comes word that it might soothe your head as well. People who regularly suffer from migraines can reduce the number of monthly headaches they experience and decrease headache intensity simply by eating more fatty fish, according to researchers at the National Institutes of Health. Torso View of Person Eating Sushi With Chopsticks to Represent How to Treat a Migraine | Vitacost.com/blog The new study compared those who ate a diet rich in fatty fish to other study participants who consumed a diet higher in vegetable-based fats and oils. At the start of the study, participants averaged more than 16 headache days per month, including more than five hours of migraine pain per headache day. Compared to the control group, those who ate the diet higher in fatty fish and lower in vegetable-based fats and oils reported between 30% and 40% reductions in:
  • Total headache hours per day
  • Severe headache hours per day
  • Overall headache days per month
The results of the study suggest that eating more fish might be one component of a plan to reduce migraine pain, says Dr. Lauren R. Natbony, an assistant professor of neurology and director of the headache medicine fellowship at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai in New York. Healthful fatty fish include salmon, sardines, cod, lake trout, light tuna and others. "Treatment of migraine is usually multifaceted," Natbony says. "Lifestyle and diet changes are a great adjunct to traditional medication therapy."

How to treat a migraine

Migraines are a common condition. They vary in intensity, but often are quite severe, and can include additional symptoms such as nausea, and sensitivity to light and sound. The headaches are often so debilitating that they are considered to be one of the top sources of disability worldwide, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. For nearly two decades, an average of around 15% of Americans aged 18 years or older consistently have reported experiencing a migraine or severe headache in the previous three months, the CDC says. Typically, a person who experiences six headache days or more per month is probably a good candidate to visit a physician and start a daily preventative medication for migraine, Natbony says. However, the need for treatment depends on the patient and the severity of the attacks. For example, treatment might be necessary for as few as three headaches per month for people who miss work or end up at the hospital because of their headaches. Treatment itself varies. "Migraine treatment is both a science and an art, as there is a not a one-size-fits-all approach," Natbony says. Headache specialists are specifically trained in the complexities and nuances of treating migraine. You can find such a specialist near you at the American Migraine Foundation website.

Natural solutions for migraine relief

Besides eating more fish, there are several things you can do to reduce the incidence and intensity of your migraine headaches. They include:

Exercising regularly.

Healthy lifestyle habits can improve and prevent migraine headaches, Natbony says. "Studies for migraine have shown that regular cardiovascular exercise for 30 to 40 minutes three to four days per week can be just as effective as a daily medication for the prevention of migraine," she says.

Eating consistently.

Those with migraine should eat regular meals throughout the day, every three to four hours, Natbony says. "Drops in blood sugar can be a trigger," she says. Studies have shown that breakfast is especially important, with protein-based breakfasts being most effective at reducing migraines.

Staying hydrated.

You should drink a minimum of 64 ounces of water every day, Natbony says. Drink around an additional 16 ounces of water for every half-hour of exercise.

Reducing stress.

Relaxation techniques such as yoga, meditation and progressive muscle relaxation all have shown promise as ways to reduce both stress and the number of migraine headaches you experience. “Stress is one of the most common migraine triggers,” Natbony says.

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