We only use the most advance technology when it comes to compounding pain medications. The Maz mixer is the most revolutionary piece of equipment to have hit the world of compounding. It will exceed the highest expectation delivering a consistent uniform administration and appearance. With advance technology, we are able to provide same day compounding.
One of the greatest benefits of using compounded medicines for pain management is that they allow patients and doctors to adjust dosages to provide optimal coverage with minimal side effects. This control helps patients lead pain-free and productive lives.
· Rapid onset of relief· Targeted to the site of pain
· High local concentrations
· Non-Narcotic· Non-Addictive
· Minimal Systemic Absorption
· Minimal Drug Interaction Risk· Odorless
· Non-Sedating· Precise, customized formulations & dosages
Transdermal pain cream compounding delivers analgesics through the skin, for example, which allows for smooth, continuous drug delivery and pain relief. Transdermal treatments also bypass the digestive tract to speed delivery and reduce stomach upset. Unlike oral medications that deliver the analgesic to the entire body, transdermal delivery targets only the pain area. Someone with knee pain may want to treat just his or her knees and avoid whole-body treatments, for example. Targeting specific areas can help reduce the risk of side effects, such as stomach erosion, in body parts far away from the treatment area.
· Diabetic Peripheral Neuropathy
· Neuroma Pain
· Post-herpetic Neuralgia
· Chemotherapy induced Neuropathy
· Phantom Limb Pain
· Trigeminal Neuropathy
· Post-surgical neuropathy
· Thoracic outlet syndrome, etc.
· TMJ Syndrome
· Degenerative Joint Disease
· Rheumatoid Arthritis
· Chronic Post Operative Pain
· Plantar Fasciitis
· Acute & Chronic Tendon/Ligament Injuries
· Myofascial Pain Syndrome
· Lateral & Medial Epicondylitis
· Tension & Occipital Neuralgia Headache
· Failed Back Syndrome/Neck Surgery Syndrome
· Spinal Stenosis
· Degenerative Disc Disease
· Herniated/Bulging Discs
Anesthetic. Treats pain by blocking electrical signals in the brain and spine.
Tricyclic antidepressant. Inhibits serotonin reuptake, suppressing pain signals in the central nervous system.
Muscle relaxant / antispasmodic. Helps reduce pain by relaxing muscles. Since topical use causes much less systemic absorption, the typical side effects (drowsiness, increased urination, mental confusion, constipation and fatigue) are usually not seen.
Local anesthetic. Can be used to treat neuropathic pain by blocking nerve signals.
Antihypertensive. Used to treat neuropathic pain.
Muscle relaxant. Helps control muscle spasms and tightness. A common side effect of this medication when taken orally is drowsiness, but this risk is reduced with transdermal medication.
Anti-inflammatory (NSAID). Helps reduce inflammation and pain. Transdermal application reduces the risk of side effects, such as GI upset, and lowers the possibility of stomach ulceration. The FDA requests that physicians measure liver function periodically in patients receiving long-term therapy with diclofenac.
Anti-inflammatory (NSAID). Reduces pain, inflammation, and fever. Commonly used to treat arthritis pain.
Anticonvulsant. Works by three mechanisms to treat neuropathic pain (pain typically caused by damaged or misfiring nerve fibers). Best combined with ketamine for maximum synergistic effect.
Tricyclic antidepressant. Treats neuropathic pain by acting on serotonin and norepinephrine in the nervous system.
Anti-inflammatory (NSAID). Helps reduce hormones which cause inflammation and pain. There is extensive research on transdermal delivery of ketoprofen.
Topical Anesthetic. Helps reduce pain. The most common transdermal side effects are tingling and numbness at the site of application.
Muscle relaxant. Commonly used to treat muscle spasms and aches.
Topical anesthetic. Provides local pain relief by deadening nerves at site of application.