What is Aceclofenac?Aceclofenac is mainly administered for rheumatic and joint disorders.
Aceclofenac is used for the prevention and alleviation of acute complaints. These regularly affect the musculoskeletal system of the person concerned. General pain of the muscles, joints and bones can therefore be remedied with the remedy.
The aceclofenac has a structural similarity to other drugs that reduce the fever and inhibit pain and inflammation. It is therefore sometimes used for minor ailments such as hot flashes, high blood pressure or throat infections - but it should be warned without medical advice. Due to its insolubility in water, it can only be taken in the form of film-coated tablets at different dosages.
The drug is generally attributed to the family of non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs. As such, the aceclofenac attacks various processes in the body and thereby stops the production of the so-called prostaglandins. The Aceclofenac related preparations are therefore also used in dentistry or dermatology. However, the use is temporarily limited.
Pain and inflammation in the organism are associated with increased production of prostaglandins. These are proteins and acids that are increasingly produced by the organs. They are the cause of chronic diseases such as rheumatism, osteoarthritis or unspecified areas of pain.
Aceclofenac as an acetic acid compound inhibits the production of these prostaglandins. However, the desired process starts with a time delay. After taking the tablets, it takes regularly between one and a half to three hours before the drug is completely in the bloodstream and thus can play its effect. The deadline is delayed in the course of general food intake. Even a small snack or a drink can delay the effect for a few minutes.
Aceclofenac should therefore be administered on an empty stomach. The preparation is then completely degraded in the body. Even with persons with organic illnesses the excretion can usually take place without residue. An accumulation of the substance in the kidneys or the liver is eliminated.
Medical application & use
Aceclofenac is mainly used for prolonged pain and inflammation of the joints and muscles. These should have a mild to average strong character and thus not yet significantly affect the well-being.
The causes can be chronic. Diseases such as rheumatism, osteoarthritis or Bechterew's disease are therefore among the main causes of the prescription. Rarely, an application is also considered for fever and pain that have a concrete organic reference. However, long-term use is controversial whenever there is no improvement within days of constant intake.
In these cases, further analysis of the causes would be advisable. In the context of general joint wear and tear, the aceclofenac is also administered - at least temporarily. But even there, the relief takes place at best within a time frame of several weeks or months. A permanent cure of the triggers of pain, inflammation and fever can often not be achieved with the drug alone. In such cases, additional forms of therapy would be necessary.
Risks & Side Effects
To make matters worse, the long-term side effects of aceclofenac come into play. As a member of the family of non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, ulcers may occur in the stomach during prolonged use. Also, water retention in the body cells are then increasingly.
In addition, the kidneys are no longer adequately supplied with blood. Therefore, they can not perform their function optimally. However, these phenomena occur only in rare situations. And only with a permanent consumption of the remedy. In the short term, on the other hand, there may be stomach problems, headaches, tiredness or general discomfort.
Depending on the medical burden of the patient, in some cases elevated liver values are also present in the blood. Aceclofenac should therefore be taken without exception after consultation with the diagnosing and treating physician. The use is limited in time.