Buy Voltaren without prescription




Voltaren is a medication used to reduce pain and inflammation associated with various conditions such as different types of arthritis, menstrual cramps, back pain, muscle strains, sprains, and tendonitis. It is also used to relieve pain in children after an operation.

The active ingredient in Voltaren is Diclofenac, which belongs to a group of medicines known as non-steroidal anti-inflammatory agents (NSAIDs). Diclofenac reduces the production of substances in the body that cause pain and inflammation, helping to alleviate the symptoms of pain and inflammation. However, Voltaren does not cure your condition.

Dosage and Administration

The recommended dosage of Voltaren depends on the type of pain you want to relieve and your overall health. Voltaren is for oral administration and is usually taken in 2 or 3 doses during the day. The tablets should be swallowed whole with a full glass of water, and should not be chewed or crushed. It is recommended to take the tablets before meals or on an empty stomach for faster relief. However, if the medicine upsets your stomach, you can take Voltaren with food or immediately after.

Missed Dose

If you forget to take a dose of Voltaren, take it as soon as you remember. If it is almost time for your next dose, skip the missed dose and continue taking the medication as prescribed. Do not take a double dose to make up for the missed one.


If you suspect an overdose of Voltaren, seek emergency medical attention immediately or contact your healthcare provider. Overdose symptoms may include vomiting, bleeding from the stomach or bowel, diarrhea, dizziness, ringing in the ears, and fits.


Store Voltaren at room temperature below 30 degrees C (86 degrees F) away from moisture and heat. Do not use the medication after the expiration date and keep it out of the reach of children.

Side effects

The most common side effects associated with Voltaren are:

  • upset stomach
  • mild heartburn
  • diarrhea
  • constipation
  • bloating
  • gas
  • dizziness
  • headache
  • nervousness
  • blurred vision
  • ringing in ears

Less common but more serious side effects while taking Voltaren may occur:

  • allergy reactions (urticaria, breathing difficulties, rash, and eruption)
  • chest pain
  • slurred speech
  • swelling or rapid weight gain
  • dark urine
  • dark-colored stools

Side effects occurrence does not only depend on the medicine you are taking but also on your overall health state and some other factors.

Before you use the medicine

Do not use Voltaren if:

  • you are allergic (hypersensitive) to Diclofenac, any of the other ingredients present in Voltaren, other medicines containing Diclofenac, Aspirin, Ibuprofen or any other NSAIDs;
  • you have a stomach or intestinal ulcer;
  • you suffer from bleeding from the stomach or bowel (symptoms of which may include blood in your stools or black stools);
  • you have kidney or liver problems;
  • you suffer from severe heart failure;
  • you have had a heart bypass surgery;
  • if you suffer from inflammation of the rectum (back passage) or if your rectum is painful (sometimes with bleeding or discharge);
  • if you are on the second trimester of pregnancy, except for your doctor's advice.

Tell your doctor if you have any of the following conditions:

  • established disease of the heart or blood vessels (cardiovascular disease, including uncontrolled high blood pressure, congestive heart failure, ischemic heart disease, peripheral arterial disease or atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease);
  • a history of ulcers (stomach or intestinal);
  • gastrointestinal problems such as stomach ulcer, bleeding or black stools, or have experienced stomach discomfort or heartburn after taking anti-inflammatory medicines in the past;
  • diseases of the bowel or inflammation of the intestinal tract (Crohn's disease) or colon (ulcerative or ischemic colitis);
  • a history of hemorrhoids (piles) or irritation of the rectum (back passage);
  • liver or kidney problems;
  • a rare liver condition called porphyria;
  • bleeding disorders or other blood disorders (e.g., anemia);
  • asthma or any other chronic lung disease that causes difficulty in breathing;
  • hay fever (seasonal allergic rhinitis);
  • repeated chest infections;
  • polyps in the nose;
  • diabetes;
  • dehydration (e.g., by sickness, diarrhea, before or after recent major surgery);
  • swollen feet.

Your doctor may want to take special precautions if you have any of the above conditions.

Taking other medicines

Tell your doctor if you are taking any other medicines, especially any of the listed below:

  • other anti-inflammatory drugs (e.g., aspirin, salicylates or ibuprofen)
  • warfarin or other "blood thinners" (medicines used to prevent blood clotting)
  • digoxin (a medicine for heart problems)
  • lithium or SSRIs used to treat some types of depression
  • diuretics (used to increase the amount of urine)
  • ACE inhibitors or beta-blockers (medicines used to treat high blood pressure, heart conditions, glaucoma, and migraine)
  • prednisone, cortisone, or other corticosteroids (used to provide relief for inflamed areas of the body)
  • medicines (such as metformin) used to treat diabetes, except insulin
  • methotrexate (a medicine used to treat arthritis and some cancers)
  • cyclosporin, tacrolimus (a medicine used in patients who have received organ transplants)
  • trimethoprim (a medicine used to prevent or treat urinary tract infections)
  • some medicines for the treatment of infections (quinolone antibacterials)
  • glucocorticoid medicines used to treat arthritis
  • sulfinpyrazone (a medicine used to treat gout)
  • voriconazole (a medicine used to treat fungal infections)
  • phenytoin (a medicine used to treat seizures)
  • rifampicin (an antibiotic medicine used to treat bacterial infections)

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