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To protect your liver and kidneys, avoid the following three medications

Aspirin (paracetamol) is a kind of paracetamol that is used to treat a variety of ailments.

Long-term use of paracetamol has been linked to an increased risk of heart attacks, gastrointestinal bleeding, and kidney impairment. Different sorts of bias are possible in observational studies. The participants in the study were diverse.

To be clear, you should try ibuprofen, ketoprofen, naproxen, or diclofenac if paracetamol is no longer working.

2. The drug ketoconazole is hepatotoxic (that is, drugs that destroy the liver).

Indeed, many health practitioners have begun to discourage its use due to the liver damage produced by this medicine at typical doses. Consider the consequences of imbibing excessively. The consequences are going to be disastrous.

As a physician, I would advise you to utilize this medication topically (on your skin or at another external site) rather than systemically (do not drink it).

Please keep in mind that this is only advise; ultimately, your doctor will make the best decision for you.

3. Antibiotics such as amoxicillin and amoxicillin-clavulanic acid, ampicillin-cloxacillin, tetracycline, and other antibiotics.

I discussed how antibiotics are combined to provide the best effect. The truth is that you are jeopardizing not only your body's major organs, but you are also removing key bacteria that your body relies on to deliver important or vital physiological information.

You are endangering your own health by eliminating them.

Because they are the two important organs that break down these pharmaceuticals when you take them, your kidney and liver are the principal organs at danger of injury from taking too many of the aforementioned medications.

To release the major component of the drug that provides the therapeutic effects you desire, the liver and kidney must break down the pills.

Some medicines, such as ketoconazole and acetaminophen, create toxic compounds that are eventually excreted by the liver and kidneys.

It's important to note that I said "slowly." If you have too many of these substances in your liver and kidney after an overdose, they will begin to harm your liver and kidney cells.

Content created and supplied by: Brayoo (via Opera News )

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