How to Buy Canadian Pharmacy Colchicine Online
Look no further than PricePro Pharmacy for the best Colchicine price. Our expert staff is standing by to answer all your questions. We'll help you navigate the process, and provide helpful insights about the medication from Colcrys generics, dosage, and more.
Don't need our help? Use the area above to check prices. Then, browse the sections below for all your Colchicine informational needs.
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The following options are currently available to order:
- Colchicine 0.5mg
- Colchicine 0.6mg
You can order in the following quantities of tablets present in each bottle:
60 or 120 tablets of Colchicine 0.5mg OR 100 or 200 tablets of Colchicine 0.6mg
The generic Colchicine 0.6mg from Canada is manufactured by Jamp Pharma.
In the United States, the average cash price of Colchicine 0.6mg is:
- $429.04 for 100 tablets, unit price of $4.29 per tablet.
At PricePro Pharmacy, we help lower your Colchicine cost, for example:
- $55.00 for 100 tablets, unit price of $0.55 per tablet.
Ordering Canadian pharmacy Colchicine can save you up to 87% on your prescription compared to your local US pharmacy. What’s more interesting is that you don’t need any Colchicine coupon or insurance coverage to the advantage of this price.
When you place an order for a 3-month supply you often can further lower the prescription cost.
The estimated delivery times for your order will vary based on the product selected.
- Colchicine 0.6mg - Product of Canada – 7 to 10 business days
The standard shipping fee is $9.95 for all orders. Orders shipped from Canada can be tracked for $15.00 and sent express for $25.00.
An email notification will be sent with the tracking details once the product has been dispensed from the licensed Canadian pharmacy.
Colchicine Prescription Refill
Log in to your online pharmacy account and view your previous order history. If you have an active prescription on file, you can place a re-order anytime.
With our refill reminder service, you will be notified by phone or email as to the preferred time to place a refill based on shipping times. Let us take the worry away from managing your medication.
Colcrys (Colchicine) Information
Colchicine tablet is a generic form of medicine, often known by its brand name Colcrys. It is an anti-gout medication, prescribed to relieve the symptoms of pain and swelling in patients with gout or familial Mediterranean fever (FMF).
Chemically, Colchicine is a plant alkaloid derived from the plant colchicum autumnale (meadow saffron) and was first approved by the US FDA in 1961 for the management and prophylaxis of gout, a condition characterized by painful inflammation in joints due to the deposition of uric acid hard crystals.
Colchicine essentially doesn’t completely heal gout and prevent the advancement of acute gout to chronic gouty arthritis. This medication, however, helps in preventing the occurrence of future gout attacks (flare-ups).
Usually, gout arises suddenly with pain and swelling observed in one or more joints of the body, particularly the knee, big toe, or ankle joints. Gout occurs due to a sudden rise in uric acid in the body, leading to its deposition and build up as hard crystals in the joints. This event is accompanied by sensations of lingering pain, inflammation, and swelling. Colchicine tablets, while not able to control the crystallization of uric acid, it can provide symptomatic relief by reducing swelling and inflammation at the site of deposition.
Colchicine also finds application in the management of a familial inflammatory disease, known as Familial Mediterranean fever (FAF). This condition is inherited and shows symptoms like pain in the chest, abdomen, or joints. Colchicine, in this condition too, provides relief to the pain by blocking the formation of certain proteins called amyloid A, whose build-up is the primary cause of pain in patients with FAF.
Colchicine tablets should be administered whole, swallowed with a glass of water, with or without food.
For the treatment of acute gout flare-ups in adults, treatment guidelines suggest intaking 1.2mg (two 0.6mg tablets) at the first sign of flare, followed by a dose of 0.6mg after 1 hour. Dose within 1 hour should not exceed 1.8mg.
For prophylaxis/prevention of future incidence of gout flares in adults, the typical dosage regimen is 0.6mg once (24 hours) or twice a day (12 hours interval). On no counts should the dose be increased from 1.2mg per day.
If taken for pain relief of sudden pain flare-up, wait at least 12 hours before starting the prophylaxis regimen.
This medicine has not been studied in children for treating or preventing gout flares.
When used to treat FAF, 1.2 - 2.4 mg/day is the adult dose, to be taken orally taken as one or two divided doses. When used for children in the range of ages 6–11 years, the usual dosage is 0.9 - 1.8 mg/day, taken in a single dose per day. And for 4–5 years aged children, 0.3–1.8 mg, taken once per day is the preferred dosage routine. This medicine should not be used in children under the age of 3.
If you missed a dose, skip the missed dose if it is almost time for your next scheduled dose. Do not take extra medicine to make up the missed dose.
In case of overdose, immediately seek emergency medical attention, because an overdose of Colchicine can be fatal.
Some side-effects associated with Colchicine are:
- Stomach pain
- Numbness in fingers or toes
- Fever, sore throat, chills, body aches, or other flu-like symptoms
- A pale complexion is seen by the graying of skin, lips, palms, or tongue
- Unusual and easy bruising and bleeding
- A general feeling of weakness and tiredness
- Inform your healthcare providers of any history of allergies or allergy to Colchicine itself.
- Inform your physician, nurse, and the pharmacist of your medication history and if you are taking any kinds of prescription and nonprescription medications, nutritional products, vitamins, and herbal supplements you are taking, or have previously taken within the past 14 days, or plan on taking in the future.
- Mention any history of taking, have taken or planning to take any kinds of the following medications:
- Antibiotics like Erythromycin, Telithromycin, Clarithromycin, or Azithromycin
- Antifungals like Posaconazole, Ketoconazole, Itraconazole, or Fluconazole
- Cholesterol-lowering medications like simvastatin, pravastatin, lovastatin, atorvastatin, or Fluvastatin.
- Medications like Diltiazem, Digoxin, Cyclosporine, Ranolazine, or Verapamil.
- Fibrates such as Gemfibrozil, Fenofibrate, or Bezafibrate.
- HIV/AIDS medications such as Indinavir, Atazanavir, Amprenavir, Nelfinavir, Fosamprenavir, Saquinavir, or Ritonavir.
Some of these medications may interact with Colchicine, therefore it is necessary to inform your healthcare providers of your medication history.
- Mention and describe any history of liver or kidney disease you might have had because, in the presence of such conditions, the dosage of Colchicine needs to be adjusted accordingly.
- Inform your doctor of any pre-existing conditions like stomach ulcers, heart disease ulcerative colitis, blood disorders, gastrointestinal disorders, intestinal bleeding, or Crohn's disease.
- Inform about your pregnancy status, if you are pregnant, was pregnant, or plan on becoming pregnant while taking Colchicine.
- Limit alcohol and avoid foods that may make gout worse like bacon, anchovies, sardines, beer, liver/kidney organ meats.
Keep this drug securely locked, and out of the reach of children, in the bottle, it came in. Store it away from excess heat and moisture at room temperature. Do not flush or dump medicines down the toilet or into a drain.
Always lock safety caps and promptly put the drug in a safe place to protect small children from poisoning, one that is up and away and out of sight and reach.
Discard this product properly when it has expired or is no longer required.
Colchicine Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)
- How do I know if I’ve overdosed on Colchicine?
Signs and symptoms of possible Colchicine overdose include diarrhea, nausea, stomach, pain, vomiting, sore throat, fever, chills, and other signs of infection paleness, or grayness of pallor, slowed breathing, and slowed or erratic heartbeat.
Go to the nearest hospital emergency room immediately in the event of overdose, as it can be fatal.
- Is there any food or drink to avoid while taking Colchicine?
Avoid grapefruit, grapefruit juice, or grapefruit-flavored food items while taking Colchicine.
- Does colchicine function like other pain relievers in the same way?
No. Colchicine is a very unique form of pain reliever and may not alleviate other forms of pain. Use as directed.
The above information is an educational aid only. It is not intended as medical advice for individual conditions or treatments. Talk to your doctor, nurse or pharmacist before following any medical regimen to see if it is safe and effective for you.