Question: What Medications Does Ibuprofen Interact With?

Is it safe to take ibuprofen with high blood pressure medication?

In general, people with high blood pressure should use acetaminophen or possibly aspirin for over-the-counter pain relief.

Unless your health care provider has said it’s OK, you should not use ibuprofen, ketoprofen, or naproxen sodium.

If aspirin or acetaminophen doesn’t help with your pain, call your doctor..

What medications do NSAIDs interact with?

In many cases, ADRs may occur because of drug–drug interactions (DDIs) between the NSAID and a concomitant medication. For example, DDIs have been reported when NSAIDs are coadministered with aspirin, alcohol, some antihypertensives, antidepressants, and other commonly used medications.

Is ibuprofen bad for your heart?

A: Ibuprofen, such as Advil, Motrin or Ibuprofen, can cause marked worsening of existing hypertension (high blood pressure) or development of new high blood pressure. It can also cause damage to the kidneys (nephrotoxicity), worsening of heart failure, and even heart attack or stroke.

How quickly does ibuprofen raise blood pressure?

Ibuprofen had no significant effect on systolic or diastolic blood pressure at any hour during the 24-hour period. Mean blood pressure for the 24-hour period was 112/73 and 111/73 mm Hg on day 1 and 111/73 and 112/73 mm Hg on day 8 for placebo and ibuprofen, respectively.

What drugs should not be taken with ibuprofen?

Anti-inflammatory painkillers: Ibuprofen should not be taken with diclofenac (Voltarol), indometacin, or naproxen because there is an increased risk of stomach bleeding. Ibuprofen should not be necessary with these drugs, as they are already painkillers.

Can you take ibuprofen with other drugs?

It’s safe to take ibuprofen with paracetamol or codeine. But do not take ibuprofen with similar painkillers like aspirin or naproxen without talking to a pharmacist or doctor. Ibuprofen, aspirin and naproxen belong to the same group of medicines called non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs).