Exparel is a prescription medicine with a brand name. It's a type of injection (shot) used to relieve pain following surgery. The medication has been approved by the FDA for the following applications:
Exparel can have both minor and severe adverse effects. The following are some of the most common negative effects that may occur after using Exparel. These aren't all of the probable negative effects.
Consult your doctor or pharmacist for further information about Exparel's potential adverse effects. They can provide you with advice on how to deal with any unpleasant side effects.
Mild side effects of Exparel can include:*
The dosage of Exparel your doctor prescribes will be determined by a number of factors. These are some of them:
The sort of surgery or operation you're having, as well as the size of the surgical site or body area that requires pain relief
The following information outlines regularly used or suggested dosages. Your doctor will select the most appropriate dosage for you.
Exparel is a pain reliever used to help you recuperate from surgery. It works by reducing the pain signals transmitted from the operation site to your brain and spinal cord. The medication numbs the damaged area and minimises the amount of pain you experience.
The active ingredient in Exparel is bupivacaine. It's designed to slowly release the active ingredient, offering long-lasting pain relief.
The time it takes for Exparel to start working varies from person to person. Exparel, on the other hand, usually starts acting within 30 minutes after being delivered.