How to shop for a new drug at your local publx pharmacy
A new drug is often not as good as the one before it, and it’s a big deal when it does come back.
That’s the case for a drug called Benzer, which was recently approved by the US Food and Drug Administration for the treatment of multiple sclerosis (MS).
Benzer’s patent expired on 26th December, so now that it’s back on the market, it’s time to find a new pharmacy near you.
But how much does it cost?
We’re going to look at the pros and cons of Benzer in depth, and find out if you need to shop around for a cheap new drug.
Read moreWhat is Benzer?
Benzer is a drug that was developed to treat multiple sclerosis.
Its active ingredient, called azathioprine, is an anti-inflammatory drug used to treat arthritis and other joint conditions.
It is also used to help with the symptoms of MS.
The drug is used by some people with chronic pain who need to take it for a longer time.
Benzer works by slowing the activity of the immune system in the joints and muscles of the body.
It works by blocking the inflammatory response caused by MS.
How does it work?
A new drug that has the potential to be used in treating multiple sclerosis needs to be studied extensively in order to determine if it has the same effect as existing therapies.
What are the side effects?
The side effects of a new anti-inflammation drug can vary widely.
It can cause side effects such as: numbness or tingling around the joints, pain, tinglings or itching, fever, cough, or a rash on the skin.
What can I do if I have any side effects after using Benzer for a long time?
If you’ve used Benzer as a treatment for MS for some time, you may notice some of the side benefits that you’ve been promised.
These include:Reduction of the swelling in your joints and ankles when you take the drug.
Reduction in pain, swelling, redness and pain.
The most common side effect of BenZer is the swelling of the joints that occurs with the drug, but there are also other side effects, such as the following:Increased risk of developing osteoporosis.
Increased risk for joint pain and loss of function in joints.
A reduction in blood clotting, which means it can cause redness, swelling and pain in the affected joints.
The side effect to take Benzer with is an increased risk of contracting a blood clot in the spinal cord.
If you’ve had this problem before, you can get a new blood clot test.
Why do I need to tell my GP if I take BenZest?
Benzers side effects can vary from person to person, so your GP will need to be able to tell you what the side effect is.
You may have a more severe reaction, for example: a sore throat, dizziness, fatigue, or nausea.
They can also detect changes in the body, such for example blood pressure, pulse, and heart rate.
If you’re unsure whether you’re experiencing any side effect, your GP may ask you to:Talk to your GP about BenzerIf you have any questions about BenZers side effects or if you have a suggestion for how to reduce them, you should ask your GP.
If the side affects your health and you need more information, you might want to:Ask your GP to test you for blood clots before you take Benzest