Listen to this Audio by Chiropractor Curt Ficenec. Curt explains why using the Sisel products listed below can help with supporting the body.
Reducing inflammation assists in pain reduction, this is how anti-inflammatory drugs work like ibuprofen (NSAIDs) commonly found in nurofen and other generic brands as mentioned below.
Commonly used medications for reducing inflammation (NSAIDs)
“Long-term use of NSAIDs can cause gastric erosions, which can become stomach ulcers and in extreme cases can cause severe haemorrhage, resulting in death.” (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anti-inflammatory).
Please check the packet for common side effects of NSAIDs.
“What are anti-inflammatory painkillers?
Anti-inflammatory painkillers are sometimes called non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs), or just ‘anti-inflammatories’. Anti-inflammatory painkillers include: aceclofenac, acemetacin, aspirin (see also below), celecoxib, dexibuprofen, dexketoprofen, diclofenac, etodolac, etoricoxib, fenoprofen, flurbiprofen, ibuprofen, indometacin, ketoprofen, mefenamic acid, meloxicam, nabumetone, naproxen, sulindac, tenoxicam, and tiaprofenic acid. Each of these also comes as different brand names.
Bleeding into the stomach and gut
Anti-inflammatories sometimes cause the lining of the stomach to bleed. This is because the chemicals (prostaglandins) that are reduced by anti-inflammatories are also involved in helping to protect the lining of the stomach from the effects of the acid within the stomach. Sometimes a stomach ulcer develops. Sometimes bleeding is severe, and even life-threatening. Elderly people are more prone to this problem, but it can occur in anybody.” (Better Health Channel – http://patient.info/health/anti-inflammatory-painkillers)
Natural products (that may assist) support your body:
* No claims found on our web pages or in print have been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. No claim or opinion on these pages is intended to be, nor should be construed to be, medical advice.
Last Updated on March 27, 2023 by Katie Sisel Distributor