CoolSculpting or cryolipolysis, is a nonsurgical body contouring procedure. A plastic surgeon uses a device to freeze fat cells under the skin. Once the fat cells have been destroyed, they are gradually broken down and removed from the body by the liver.
CoolSculpting‘s popularity as a fat removal procedure is increasing in United States. It received approval from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in 2010. Since then, CoolSculpting treatments have increased by 823 percent.
Studies show that CoolSculpting is an effective fat reduction procedure. CoolSculpting is a noninvasive, nonsurgical medical procedure that helps to remove extra fat cells from beneath the skin. As a noninvasive treatment, it has several benefits over traditional surgical fat removal procedures.
What is Advil?
Advil is a brand name for the non-narcotic, pain-relieving drug called ibuprofen. It’s available in oral tablets and liquid-filled capsules. Other over-the-counter brand names for ibuprofen include Midol, Motrin, and Nuprin. Advil can be used to treat general aches and pains as well as help relieve mild fever. Advil may relieve mild to moderate joint pain.
Can you take Advil after CoolSculpting?
Experts recommend that you avoid Ibuprofen and other anti-inflammatory medication during your CoolSculpting recovery, avoiding anti-inflammatory medication such as Advil (Ibuprofen ) is key, as your body’s inflammatory response is how fat cells are eliminated. Tylenol (acetaminophen) can be used during your recovery phase without an issue.
Acetaminophen Safety Information
Taking too much acetaminophen can cause liver damage, sometimes serious enough to require liver transplantation or cause death. You might accidentally take too much acetaminophen if you do not follow the directions on the prescription or package label carefully, or if you take more than one product that contains acetaminophen.
To be sure that you take acetaminophen safely, you should
- not take more than one product that contains acetaminophen at a time. Read the labels of all the prescription and nonprescription medications you are taking to see if they contain acetaminophen. Be aware that abbreviations such as APAP, AC, Acetaminophen, Acetaminoph, Acetaminop, Acetamin, or Acetam. may be written on the label in place of the word acetaminophen. Ask your doctor or pharmacist if you don’t know if a medication that you are taking contains acetaminophen.
- take acetaminophen exactly as directed on the prescription or package label. Do not take more acetaminophen or take it more often than directed, even if you still have fever or pain. Ask your doctor or pharmacist if you do not know how much medication to take or how often to take your medication. Call your doctor if you still have pain or fever after taking your medication as directed.
- be aware that you should not take more than 4000 mg of acetaminophen per day. If you need to take more than one product that contains acetaminophen, it may be difficult for you to calculate the total amount of acetaminophen you are taking. Ask your doctor or pharmacist to help you.
- tell your doctor if you have or have ever had liver disease.
- not take acetaminophen if you drink three or more alcoholic drinks every day. Talk to your doctor about the safe use of alcohol while you are taking acetaminophen.
- stop taking your medication and call your doctor right away if you think you have taken too much acetaminophen, even if you feel well.
Talk to your pharmacist or doctor if you have questions about the safe use of acetaminophen or acetaminophen-containing products.