Low dose aspirin
If you're takingaspirin to reduce your risk of blood clots and youforget to takea dose, take that dose as soon as you remember and then continue to take your course of aspirin as normal.
If it's almost time for the next dose, skip the missed dose and continue your regularschedule. Don't take a double dose to make up for a missed one.
If you think you've taken too much aspirin (overdose) and have any concerns, speak to your GP or pharmacist, or call NHS 111 .
Call 999 for an ambulance or go to your nearest A&E department ifyou experience problems such as rapid breathing, vomiting, tinnitus, sweating, or dizziness after an overdose.
Find out about aspirin, including what it's used for, who can take it, and what the main side effects are.
At high doses usually 300mgaspirin can relieve pain, reducea high temperature (fever) and reduce swelling. It's often usedfor short-term relief from: Headaches and migraines toothache period
Most people can take aspirin safely. But you should get advice from a pharmacist or doctor before taking it if you: have had an allergic reaction to aspirin or non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs
Your pharmacist or doctor can tell you how often to take your aspirin and how much you should take. You can also check the recommendations in the leaflet that comes with your medicine. Generally spea
Like all medications, there's a risk of side effects from aspirin. The most common side effectsare: indigestion and stomach aches taking your medicine with food may help reduce this risk bleedin
Aspirin can potentially interact withother medications, including some complementary and herbal medicines , which could alter their effects or increase your risk of side effects. Medicines that can i
If you're takingaspirin to reduce your risk of blood clots and youforget to takea dose, take that dose as soon as you remember and then continue to take your course of aspirin as normal. If it's almo