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Stock up on prescription drugs I consider mysel..

Stock up on prescription drugs

I consider myself lucky that I don't have any major health problems or recurring need for prescription drugs, but many people aren't so lucky. They need certain medications every day or face ill health effects or even death.

Having a supply of prescription drugs on hand after the collapse could mean the difference between surviving or being another number added to the death toll.

Getting more than a 30-day supply, at least in the US, can be difficult, if not impossible. For many drug addicts, street vendors, and riffraff, they already know the whole drug war thing.

So how do you stock up on prescription medical supplies? How can you get enough to deal with a protracted emergency, which could last for months or even years?

Even if you have a sympathetic doctor you can talk to about writing an extended prescription, getting around the insurance company's "three-month limit" policy can be an insurmountable hurdle.

I know a few people who have taken the prescription card (or copies) to multiple pharmacies to get additional medications, only to get stuck when the insurance company refused to pay for multiple prescriptions.

The only way to make this work would be to pay for the additional drugs out of pocket. This could get expensive pretty quickly, but if you're determined and have the cash, this is still an option. Just don't be surprised when you're looking out the wrong end of a jail cell, I can't say I didn't warn you. So don't come to me teary-eyed and sobbing.

Some countries like India, Egypt, Turkey, and Mexico have a reputation for having a fairly laid back attitude towards prescription drugs. If you travel to these areas, picking up what you need can be as simple as asking. I've never done this myself, but I've heard of people doing it, and it's perfectly legal if done right.

Others have had good luck ordering non-narcotic type medications from online sources like Pharmacy International and others.

I am by no means the last word on this, do some research on your own. Learn about the laws and other potential dangers. Remember that one mistake here could lead to an unwanted date with Bubba, his Vaseline can, and the confines of a prison cell.

Ask the pharmacist questions: It's a good idea to ask the pharmacist how and when to take the medication, about interactions with other foods, beverages, prescription and over-the-counter medications, and about any side effects. Do it even if you have already asked your doctor.

Why do I say this? Doctors have to know about medicines, but the pharmacist is the real expert. As an example of what can happen when he is unaware of possible side effects: Nick was prescribed Baclofen for the muscle spasms he was having. I wasn't on top of my game at the time, and I didn't find out until it was too late that baclofen can exasperate seizures. She now takes Keppra to prevent seizures. And despite my best efforts, and with two years of weaning, I haven't been able to get him off Baclofen completely.

when you pick up the prescription

Now it's time to compare what the doctor said they prescribed with what they give you when he picks up the prescription. Here are some things to check:

Check the patient's name on the bottle, make sure it's for you! Yes, I have been given someone else's medication. The correct name was on the label that was stapled to the bag, but someone else's medication was in the bag.
The name of the drug – believe it or not, this is one of the biggest mistakes. Medication names can be very similar. Make sure you get the right one!
Brand Name vs. Generic Name: If a doctor writes the brand name on the prescription, unless it says "no substitution," you will most likely get the generic version. It should say both the generic name and the brand name on the bottle. Look for them.
The volume of medicine that will be given: This is the amount that you will measure.
Dosage: the total mg that will give you. A medicine bottle will say how many mg/ml etc. there is in the medicine.
Storage: check special instructions.
To shake or not to shake: check the special instructions. Also note: If the pharmacist needs to add water to a medication, they probably won't do so until the pharmacist is at the pharmacy ready to pick it up. This is because the expiration date of the medicine will be affected by the date the water is added. Keep this in mind and plan ahead for these recipes. For more visit here https://www.sunchemist.com/suhagra-100mg