Anti-inflammatory Medication

How Does Anti-Inflammatory Medication Work?

Anti-inflammatories work by blocking the production of specific chemicals in the body that cause inflammation. To do this, they block the effects created by Cox-1 and Cox-2 enzymes in the body. These chemicals play a key role in the manufacturing of prostaglandins. By blocking them, anti-inflammatories stop your body from creating prostaglandins, which limits the body from creating an inflammation response that can lead to swelling and pain.

Conditions Treated by Anti-Inflammatory Medication

All anti-inflammatories trigger specific areas of swelling and inflammation that cause discomfort and pain. The most common anti-inflammatories, NSAIDs, are used in the treatment of pain and inflammation. Motrin and Advil are two of the most popular examples. Anti-inflammatory medication can be used to assist eczema, bullous disease, etc. All anti-inflammatories trigger specific areas of swelling that cause pain. We help you select the one best suited to relieve your condition.

Conditions We Treat


All anti-inflammatories trigger specific areas of swelling and inflammation that cause discomfort and pain.

Bullous Disease

Bullous disease is a rare dermatological condition in which large, fluid-filled blisters appear in regions of the skin that are often flexed, such as the armpits. Learn More

Eczema

Atopic dermatitis, often referred to as eczema, is a common skin condition that appears most often in children, though it can occur in individuals of any age. Learn More

Unknown Rashes

A rash is a skin condition in which there is a visible or palpable change to your skin. Learn More

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