Emulgel review

Emulgel is a pain relieving gel form of the drug diclofenac diethylammonium. It contains a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory (or NSAID) that is used to relieve pain and reduce inflammation. Emulgel works by blocking a substance in your body called prostaglandins. Your body produces these chemicals in response to injuries and certain medical conditions; they create pain, swelling, and inflammation. Emulgel is used to treat aches and pains caused by colds, headaches, muscle aches, backaches, arthritis, and other conditions and injuries. Emulgel is applied topically to the skin where it is effective in relieving pain caused by various injuries and conditions of the muscles, joints, tendons, and ligaments, including sprains, strains and bruises. It can be used for rheumatoid arthritis, soft-tissue arthritis, and osteoarthritis. It can also be used for menstrual cramps or backache, or pain caused by surgery or childbirth.

The amount of Emulgel you use will depend on the area being treated, but in most cases an amount the size of a penny is recommended. Emulgel is absorbed through the skin, blocking the production of prostaglandins, making it effective at reducing inflammation and pain. It can cause a cooling sensation when applied to the skin. It does not require a prescription to purchase.

Emulgel should not be applied to broken, diseased, infected, or irritated skin, and it should not be applied to open wounds. It should not be applied to the eyes, mouth, nasal passages, or other moist membranes. You should leave the treated area exposed to the air while using Emulgel; do not cover it with bandages or other airtight dressings. People who have allergic reactions to aspirin, or other NSAIDs such as ibuprofen, resulting in asthma attacks, itchy rash or hives, nasal inflammation, swelling of the lips, face, tongue or throat, should not use Emulgel.

Emulgel causes fewer internal side effects than its oral counterpart, but if you have a history of stomach or intestinal disorders you should still be monitored by a doctor if you use it. Emugel can cause redness, itching, and tenderness at the site of application. You might also experience other side effects such as stomach pain, indigestion, heartburn, or signs of intestinal or stomach bleeding, such as blood in the stools, while using this medication. You should also avoid spending too much time in the sin while using Emulgel, because it can increase the risk of sunburn.

Emulgel should not be used on children. It is also not recommended for pregnant women, especially during the third trimester of pregnancy. If you are pregnant or planning to become pregnant, you should talk to your doctor about using Emulgel as pain or inflammation relief. It is also not recommended for use while you are breastfeeding, as there are no tests to determine its safety. Since the oral form does not seem to cause any harm to babies, it is unlikely that any harm would come from using the topical form, but it is always best to consult with your doctor before using any medication.

Emulgel has the following structural formula:

Chemical structure of emulgel

• Molecular formula of emulgel is C14H11Cl2NO2
• Chemical IUPAC Name is 2-[2-(2,6-dichlorophenyl)aminophenyl]ethanoic acid
• Molecular weight is 296.148 g/mol
Emulgel available : 50g tubes

Generic name: Diclofenac

Brand name(s): Allvoran, Assaren, Benfofen, Cataflam, Combaren, Delphimix, Dichlofenac, Dichronic, Diclobenin, Diclord, Dicloreum, Dolobasan, Duravolten, Ecofenac, Effekton, Klipal, Kriplex, Neriodin, Novapirina, Novo-Difenac, Pennsaid, Primofenac, Prophenatin, Rhumalgan, Solaraze, Tsudohmin, Valetan, Voldal, Voltaren, Voltaren Plus, Voltarol, Xenid

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