Over-the-counterLower-cost generic availableClass: Pain

Aspirin Alternatives

Over-the-counterLower-cost generic availableClass: Pain
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Compare Aspirin to alternatives

These medications are comparable to Aspirin or used for similar purposes.

aspirin

Advil
(ibuprofen)

Relafen
(nabumetone)

Lodine
(etodolac)

Zorvolex
(diclofenac)

Celebrex
(celecoxib)

Tylenol Regular Strength
(acetaminophen)

Plavix
(clopidogrel)

Coumadin
(warfarin)

Relieves pain, fever, and inflammation. Protects your heart and thins blood. A low dose of Aspirin (81mg) every day can protect your heart, but it's not the best medicine to take for pain, swelling, or fever.Relieves pain, fever, and swelling. Advil (ibuprofen) works well for treating fever, inflammation, and a variety of mild to moderate pain conditions, but it doesn't last as long as other NSAIDs.Coming soon.Coming soon.Treats arthritis pain and swelling. Zorvolex (Diclofenac) is an okay medication used to treat pain and swelling caused by arthritis. However, because of the risk of heart attack, you should limit the amount you take.Relieves pain and inflammation. Celebrex (Celecoxib) works well for treating pain and causes less upset stomach than other NSAIDs.Relieves pain and fever. Tylenol Regular Strength (Acetaminophen) reduces fever and relieves pain well, but it doesn't lower inflammation and swelling.Prevents blood clots. Plavix (Clopidogrel) works well to prevent blood clots and heart complications, but watch out for drug interactions.Prevents blood clots. Coumadin (warfarin) is a cheap and effective medicine that prevents new blood clots. It requires regular blood tests and you'll need to eat, exercise, and take your medicines consistently.
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Reviews & ratings
Filter group. All currently selected
Filter group. All currently selected
5.15Aspirin
Reviews for Aspirin
76%
of people (All ages) say Aspirin is worth it
41%
say it works well
6%
say it's a big hassle
533 reviews
Have you used Aspirin?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for Advil (ibuprofen)
88%
+12% better vs. Aspirin
52%
+11% better vs. Aspirin
4%
+2% better vs. Aspirin
892 reviews
Have you used Advil (ibuprofen)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for Relafen (nabumetone)
Not enough review data. Review it!
-43% worse vs. Aspirin
Not enough review data. Review it!
-8% worse vs. Aspirin
Not enough review data. Review it!
+6% better vs. Aspirin
Have you used Relafen (nabumetone)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for Lodine (etodolac)
Not enough review data. Review it!
-46% worse vs. Aspirin
Not enough review data. Review it!
-21% worse vs. Aspirin
Not enough review data. Review it!
-4% worse vs. Aspirin
Have you used Lodine (etodolac)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for Zorvolex (diclofenac)
Not enough review data. Review it!
+24% better vs. Aspirin
Not enough review data. Review it!
+59% better vs. Aspirin
Not enough review data. Review it!
+6% better vs. Aspirin
Have you used Zorvolex (diclofenac)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for Celebrex (celecoxib)
57%
-19% worse vs. Aspirin
38%
-3% worse vs. Aspirin
14%
-8% worse vs. Aspirin
550 reviews
Have you used Celebrex (celecoxib)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for Tylenol Regular Strength (acetaminophen)
77%
+1% better vs. Aspirin
37%
-4% worse vs. Aspirin
3%
+3% better vs. Aspirin
1002 reviews
Have you used Tylenol Regular Strength (acetaminophen)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for Plavix (clopidogrel)
59%
-17% worse vs. Aspirin
49%
+8% better vs. Aspirin
16%
-10% worse vs. Aspirin
343 reviews
Have you used Plavix (clopidogrel)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for Coumadin (warfarin)
61%
-15% worse vs. Aspirin
54%
+13% better vs. Aspirin
21%
-15% worse vs. Aspirin
513 reviews
Have you used Coumadin (warfarin)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Side effects
AspirinibuprofenRelafenLodineDiclofenacCelebrexTylenolPlavixCoumadin

We haven’t found good data for Aspirin side effects.

FDA side effect reports for Aspirin »

The ibuprofen FDA package insert doesn’t have numbers about how common side effects are.

More about ibuprofen side effects »

We haven’t found good data for Relafen side effects.

FDA side effect reports for Relafen »

We haven’t found good data for Lodine side effects.

FDA side effect reports for Lodine »
  • Swelling due to excess fluid 1%
  • Constipation 4%
  • Itching 1%
  • Passing gas 1%
  • Pain in extremity 2%
  • Indigestion 1%
More Diclofenac side effects »

We haven’t found good data for Celebrex side effects.

FDA side effect reports for Celebrex »

We haven’t found good data for Tylenol side effects.

FDA side effect reports for Tylenol »
  • Minor bleeding 3%
  • Major bleeding 1%
  • Any noncerebral bleeding 1%
More Plavix side effects »

The Coumadin FDA package insert doesn’t have numbers about how common side effects are.

More about Coumadin side effects »
How it works
AspirinibuprofenRelafenLodineDiclofenacCelebrexTylenolPlavixCoumadin
Aspirin is a salicylate and non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID). It blocks the inflammation process in your body, which relieves swelling and pain. It also prevents blood platelets from forming clots, which thins your blood.Advil (ibuprofen) is a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID). It stops the inflammation process in your body, which relieves pain, swelling, and fever.Coming soon.Coming soon.Zorvolex (Diclofenac) is a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID). It stops your body from making chemicals that cause inflammation and pain.Celebrex (Celecoxib) is a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID). It blocks the inflammation process in your body, which relieves swelling and pain.Tylenol Regular Strength (Acetaminophen) reduces fever and relieves pain, but doesn't lower inflammation and swelling.Plavix (Clopidogrel) is an antiplatelet blood thinner. It prevents blood platelets from working, which makes it harder for your body to form blood clots.Coumadin (warfarin) prevents blood clots from forming. It doesn't break up clots that already exist. It can only stop new ones from forming or old ones from getting bigger.
Type of medication
AspirinibuprofenRelafenLodineDiclofenacCelebrexTylenolPlavixCoumadin
Over-the-counter
Over-the-counter
Prescription only
Prescription only
Over-the-counter
Prescription only
Prescription only
Available as
AspirinibuprofenRelafenLodineDiclofenacCelebrexTylenolPlavixCoumadin
  • Pill
  • Pill
  • Chewable tablet
  • Suspension
  • Pill
  • Pill
  • Extended release
  • Pill
  • Pill
  • Pill
  • Extended release tablet
  • Chewable tablet
  • Dissolving tablet
  • Gelcap
  • Liquid
  • Suppository
  • Pill
  • Pill
Used for
AspirinibuprofenRelafenLodineDiclofenacCelebrexTylenolPlavixCoumadin
  • Osteoarthritis Rheumatoid Arthritis
  • Juvenile Rheumatoid Arthritis Osteoarthritis Pain Rheumatoid Arthritis
  • Osteoarthritis Pain
Risk factors for serious side effects
AspirinibuprofenRelafenLodineDiclofenacCelebrexTylenolPlavixCoumadin
  • Children 18 years or younger
  • Children recovering from viral infections
  • History of stomach bleeding or ulcers
  • Age 60 years or older
  • Taking Aspirin, NSAIDs, or blood thinners
Detailed Aspirin risks & warnings »
  • History of heart problems
  • Taking Advil (ibuprofen) for a long period of time
  • History of stomach bleeding
  • Age 60 or older
  • Taking aspirin, other NSAIDs, or blood thinners
Detailed Advil (ibuprofen) risks & warnings »
    Coming soon.
      Coming soon.
      • History of heart problems
      • High blood pressure
      • High cholesterol
      • Diabetes
      • Being overweight or obese
      Detailed Zorvolex (diclofenac) risks & warnings »
      • Long-term use
      • History of heart disease
      • History of heart bypass surgery (coronary artery bypass graft/CABG)
      • Age 65 or older
      • History of GI bleed or peptic ulcer disease
      Detailed Celebrex (celecoxib) risks & warnings »
      • Drinking more than 2 alcoholic beverages a day
      • Taking with other Tylenol-containing medicines
      • History of liver disease
      Detailed Tylenol Regular Strength (acetaminophen) risks & warnings »
      • Genetic variation (CYP2C19 poor metabolizer)
      • Drug-interactions
      • Age greater than 65
      • History of gastrointestinal bleeding
      • High blood pressure
      Detailed Plavix (clopidogrel) risks & warnings »
      • Coumadin (warfarin) dose too high
      • Age greater than 65 year
      • History of stomach bleeding
      • High blood pressure
      • Kidney or liver problems
      Detailed Coumadin (warfarin) risks & warnings »
      Pregnancy

      The FDA hasn’t classified this medicine’s effects on unborn babies. Talk with your doctor about this medicine if you’re pregnant or planning on it.

      Research studies with animals found harmful effects on unborn babies. It hasn’t been properly studied in humans. The benefits might outweigh the risks even if you’re pregnant. Talk with your doctor.

      Research studies with animals found harmful effects on unborn babies. It hasn’t been properly studied in humans. The benefits might outweigh the risks even if you’re pregnant. Talk with your doctor.

      Research studies with real people found harmful effects on unborn babies, but the benefits might outweigh the risks even if you’re pregnant. Talk with your doctor.

      Research studies with real people found harmful effects on unborn babies, but the benefits might outweigh the risks even if you’re pregnant. Talk with your doctor.

      The FDA hasn’t classified this medicine’s effects on unborn babies. Talk with your doctor about this medicine if you’re pregnant or planning on it.

      Research studies with animals haven’t found a risk to unborn babies, but it hasn’t been properly studied in humans.

      Research studies with real people or animals found harmful effects on unborn babies. If you’re pregnant, the risks to your unborn baby outweigh the benefits.

      Interactions
      AspirinibuprofenRelafenLodineDiclofenacCelebrexTylenolPlavixCoumadin
      No interactions related info.No interactions related info.No interactions related info.No interactions related info.No interactions related info.No interactions related info.No interactions related info.
      • Lots of interactions with other drugs or supplements. Always check with your doctor or pharmacist before starting any new meds.
      • Interacts with a lot of medicines and supplements. Don't start any new meds without talking to your doctor.
      • A lot of other drugs and supplements interact with Coumadin (warfarin), so you'll need to check with your doctor or pharmacist before starting any new medicines.
      • Coumadin (warfarin) interacts with many drugs and supplements. This can increase your risk of bleeding or of developing a new blood clot. If you start a new medication or change your diet, let your doctor know so they can change your dose if necessary.
      Alcohol
      AspirinibuprofenRelafenLodineDiclofenacCelebrexTylenolPlavixCoumadin
      No alcohol related info.No alcohol related info.No alcohol related info.No alcohol related info.
      • You should avoid alcohol while on Zorvolex (Diclofenac) since it can increase your risk of stomach issues.
      • Don't drink alcohol while using Zorvolex (Diclofenac).
      No alcohol related info.
      • Drinking alcohol while taking Tylenol Regular Strength (Acetaminophen) can damage your liver.
      • Heavy alcohol drinkers shouldn't use Tylenol Regular Strength (Acetaminophen) since it can cause serious liver damage.
      No alcohol related info.No alcohol related info.
      Food
      AspirinibuprofenRelafenLodineDiclofenacCelebrexTylenolPlavixCoumadin
      • Take with food to lower the chance of an upset stomach.
      • It needs to be taken with food or millk to avoid getting an upset stomach.
      • Take it with food or milk to prevent stomach upset.
      No food related info.No food related info.
      • Take it with food to avoid getting diarrhea.
      • Take it with a meal or a snack to prevent an upset stomach.
      No food related info.No food related info.No food related info.
      Kidneys and liver
      AspirinibuprofenRelafenLodineDiclofenacCelebrexTylenolPlavixCoumadin
      No kidneys and liver related info.
      • Advil (ibuprofen) can damage your kidneys. Taking the lowest dose for the shortest amount of time lowers your risk. Talk to your doctor if this worries you, or if you already have kidney damage before you start taking Advil (ibuprofen).
      No kidneys and liver related info.No kidneys and liver related info.
      • Zorvolex (Diclofenac), and similar medications in the NSAID family, can lower kidney function or cause permanent kidney damage. Taking the lowest dose for the shortest amount of time necessary can lower your risk of kidney problems. It's important to get lab tests to check your kidney function periodically if you use Zorvolex (Diclofenac) for long periods of time.
      • Can also affect your kidneys or cause permanent kidney damage if taken for a long time.
      • Can hurt your kidneys, so don't use it if you have a history of kidney problems.
      • Celebrex (Celecoxib), and similar medications in the NSAID family, can cause lower kidney function or cause permanent kidney damage. You're at higher risk for this if you've a history of kidney disease, heart failure, and liver disease. Taking Diuretic, ACE inhibitor, or Angiotensin Receptor Blocker (ARB) medications also increases your risk. If you are 65 or older you're also at a higher risk for these types of kidney problems.
      • Doesn't cause kidney damage and is safe to use if you have heart problems or if you're pregnant.
      • To avoid hurting your liver, you need to keep track of the total amount of acetaminophen (APAP) you are taking since it's a very common ingredient in pain and cold/flu combination medicines.
      No kidneys and liver related info.No kidneys and liver related info.
      Pain
      AspirinibuprofenRelafenLodineDiclofenacCelebrexTylenolPlavixCoumadin
      • Used in higher doses to relieve pain, swelling, and fever.
      • Good for relieving pain due to common conditions like menstrual cramps, toothaches, backaches, and sports-related injuries.
      • Do not take for more than 10 days for pain relief or more than 3 days for fever. Talk to your doctor if your symptoms do not go away.
      No pain related info.No pain related info.
      • Clinical studies show that Zorvolex (Diclofenac) is better at relieving arthritis pain than acetaminophen (Tylenol).
      • Can be used as needed to treat pain and swelling.
      • Can cause swelling in your legs, abdominal pain, constipation, diarrhea, and an upset stomach.
      • Relieves pain and inflammation for many types of arthritis, including osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, and juvenile rheumatoid arthritis.
      • Good for treating muscle aches and pains, as well as menstrual cramps.
      • Can hurt your kidneys, so don't use it if you have a history of kidney problems.
      • Works well to relieve pain and fevers.
      • To avoid hurting your liver, you need to keep track of the total amount of acetaminophen (APAP) you are taking since it's a very common ingredient in pain and cold/flu combination medicines.
      No pain related info.No pain related info.
      Upsides and benefits
      AspirinibuprofenRelafenLodineDiclofenacCelebrexTylenolPlavixCoumadin
      • When taking low doses (81 mg) every day, Aspirin provides protection for your heart and prevents heart attacks and stroke.
      • Used in higher doses to relieve pain, swelling, and fever.
      • Available over-the-counter in drugstores by itself and in combination with other cold and flu medications.
      • Advil (ibuprofen) is effective for treating fever, pain, and inflammation.
      • Good for relieving pain due to common conditions like menstrual cramps, toothaches, backaches, and sports-related injuries.
      • Advil (ibuprofen) is generally safe to use, cheap, and available over-the-counter.
      • Advil (ibuprofen) causes less stomach problems than its alternatives.
      • It comes in different flavored liquid forms that makes it easy for children to take.
      Coming soonComing soon
      • Clinical studies show that Zorvolex (Diclofenac) is better at relieving arthritis pain than acetaminophen (Tylenol).
      • Can be used as needed to treat pain and swelling.
      • Available as a generic.
      • Relieves pain and inflammation for many types of arthritis, including osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, and juvenile rheumatoid arthritis.
      • Good for treating muscle aches and pains, as well as menstrual cramps.
      • Causes fewer stomach problems than other NSAIDs like Ibuprofen or Naproxen.
      • Lasts longer than Ibuprofen.
      • Works well to relieve pain and fevers.
      • Good for menstrual cramps, toothaches, body aches, and mild arthritis pain.
      • Tylenol Regular Strength (Acetaminophen) causes less upset stomach, ulcers, bruising, and bleeding than other pain medications like aspirin, ibuprofen, and naproxen.
      • Doesn't cause kidney damage and is safe to use if you have heart problems or if you're pregnant.
      • Although not without side effects, it's been around for a long time and is generally safe for short-term use.
      • Thins your blood to protect your heart after a heart attack or after a procedure on your heart.
      • Studies have shown clopidogrel lowers your risk of death or further heart complications.
      • Coumadin (warfarin) is available as a generic, so it should be less expensive than the brand version.
      • In case you start bleeding too much while using Coumadin (warfarin), your doctor can give you another drug that reverses Coumadin (warfarin)'s effects.
      • Coumadin (warfarin) comes in numerous strengths.
      • Coumadin (warfarin) has been around for a long time and is one of the most commonly used 'blood thinner' medicines.
      Downsides and risks
      AspirinibuprofenRelafenLodineDiclofenacCelebrexTylenolPlavixCoumadin
      • Not a preferred medication for treating pain, swelling, or fever due to its high risk of bleeding.
      • NSAIDs (like ibuprofen and naproxen) and acetaminophen (Tylenol) are better for treating pain and fever thank Aspirin.
      • Aspirin raises your risk of bleeding, especially when used with other blood thinner medications like warfarin (Coumadin).
      • Studies show that using higher doses of Aspirin (162 mg or more) every day raises your risk of stomach bleeding and doesn't provide any additional heart protection.
      • Advil (ibuprofen) doesn't last as long as other NSAIDs, so you need to take it a few times a day to get relief of your symptoms.
      • It needs to be taken with food or millk to avoid getting an upset stomach.
      • Advil (ibuprofen) is not as safe as other alternatives for pregnant women and people who are age 60 or older.
      • It can cause serious complications like stomach bleeding and kidney problems if taken for a long period of time.
      • Like all NSAIDs, Advil (ibuprofen) can raise your risk of getting blood clots, a heart attack, or stroke.
      Coming soonComing soon
      • You should avoid alcohol while on Zorvolex (Diclofenac) since it can increase your risk of stomach issues.
      • If you're taking it on a regular basis, you'll need to get labs done to make sure your liver and kidneys aren't being affected.
      • The longer you take Celebrex (Celecoxib), the more likely you are to have stomach problems, including inflammation, ulcers, and bleeding. Can also happen if you take Celebrex (Celecoxib) on an empty stomach.
      • Like all NSAIDs, it can raise your risk of blood clots, heart attack, or a stroke.
      • Can also affect your kidneys or cause permanent kidney damage if taken for a long time.
      • Tylenol Regular Strength (Acetaminophen) doesn't treat pain as well as other medications like ibuprofen and naproxen.
      • Drinking alcohol while taking Tylenol Regular Strength (Acetaminophen) can damage your liver.
      • To avoid hurting your liver, you need to keep track of the total amount of acetaminophen (APAP) you are taking since it's a very common ingredient in pain and cold/flu combination medicines.
      • Heavy alcohol drinkers shouldn't use Tylenol Regular Strength (Acetaminophen) since it can cause serious liver damage.
      • Raises your risk of bleeding and bruising.
      • Lots of interactions with other drugs or supplements. Always check with your doctor or pharmacist before starting any new meds.
      • Doesn't work well for people with certain genetic variations.
      • Raises your risk of bleeding and bruising.
      • Requires regular blood work, such as an INR, to make sure Coumadin (warfarin) is working correctly.
      • Your daily dose of Coumadin (warfarin) can change if you change your diet, exercise patterns, or use of alcohol.
      • A lot of other drugs and supplements interact with Coumadin (warfarin), so you'll need to check with your doctor or pharmacist before starting any new medicines.
      Tips from our pharmacists for people taking the medication
      AspirinibuprofenRelafenLodineDiclofenacCelebrexTylenolPlavixCoumadin
      • Using low doses (81mg) of Aspirin every day can lower your risk of heart attack and stroke, but it isn't good for everyone. Only take Aspirin daily if your doctor recommends it.
      • Higher Aspirin doses can be used to treat occasional pain, swelling, and fever. Using ibuprofen or acetaminophen (Tylenol) instead can lower your risk of serious bleeding.
      • Take with food to lower the chance of an upset stomach.
      • Don't use for kids younger than 18 years old.
      • Stop taking this right away and tell your doctor if you have ringing in your ears, unusual bleeding, or nausea or vomiting that doesn't go away.
      • Starts working in about 30 to 60 minutes.
      • Take it with food or milk to prevent stomach upset.
      • Do not take for more than 10 days for pain relief or more than 3 days for fever. Talk to your doctor if your symptoms do not go away.
      • If you normally take a daily aspirin, make sure to take Advil (ibuprofen) at least 30 minutes after taking aspirin or more than 8 hours before taking aspirin. This will help make sure the aspirin still works in your body.
      • Advil (ibuprofen) increases the risk of stomach bleeding so tell your doctor right away if you experience any bleeding.
      • If you are allergic to aspirin, there is a chance you may be allergic to Advil (ibuprofen) as well.
      Coming soonComing soon
      • Take it with food to avoid getting diarrhea.
      • Don't drink alcohol while using Zorvolex (Diclofenac).
      • Don't take other anti-inflammatory medications (NSAIDs) without talking to your doctor or pharmacist.
      • Can cause swelling in your legs, abdominal pain, constipation, diarrhea, and an upset stomach.
      • Don't take antacids with magnesium since they can interact with Zorvolex (Diclofenac).
      • Take Zorvolex (Diclofenac) at the smallest dose possible for the shortest amount of time to prevent an increased risk of heart attack.
      • Starts working in 1 to 3 hours.
      • Take it with a meal or a snack to prevent an upset stomach.
      • Can make you bruise or bleed more easily and it can also cause stomach ulcers.
      • Don't take it with other blood thinners, like aspirin, unless your doctor tells you it's safe.
      • Can hurt your kidneys, so don't use it if you have a history of kidney problems.
      • Starts working in one hour.
      • Contains acetaminophen, also known as Tylenol or APAP. Taking too much can cause liver failure and death. Don't take more than what's recommended on the package or with other Tylenol-containing products.
      • Follow age-specific dosing instructions on how much to take. Adults should never take more than 3,000 milligrams (mg) in a single day.
      • Let your doctor know if your symptoms don't improve in a few days.
      • Thins your blood to prevent clots from forming or getting bigger. Doesn't break up existing clots.
      • Can raise your risk of bleeding or bruising.
      • Take it exactly as instructed.
      • Interacts with a lot of medicines and supplements. Don't start any new meds without talking to your doctor.
      • Let your doctor know about any fever, weakness, or unusual bleeding or bruising.
      • Prevents clots from forming or getting bigger. It doesn't break up clots that already exist.
      • Take Coumadin (warfarin) exactly as your doctor tells you.
      • Once you're taking Coumadin (warfarin), it'll take longer for your body to heal if you get cut or bruised. Call your doctor if you notice any unusual bleeding or bruising.
      • Carry a list of your medications with you or wear a medical bracelet that says you're on Coumadin (warfarin) in case you have a medical emergency.
      • Your doctor will check your blood regularly for the first few months that you're taking Coumadin (warfarin).
      • To get the best results, don't fall behind on taking your other medicines and eat the same amount of vegetables each day.
      Learn more
      More about AspirinSide effectsReviews & ratingsAlternativesFDA package insert
      Have you used Aspirin?
      Worth itNot sureNot worth it
      More about ibuprofenSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
      Have you used Advil (ibuprofen)?
      Worth itNot sureNot worth it
      More about RelafenSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
      Have you used Relafen (nabumetone)?
      Worth itNot sureNot worth it
      More about LodineSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
      Have you used Lodine (etodolac)?
      Worth itNot sureNot worth it
      More about DiclofenacSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
      Have you used Zorvolex (diclofenac)?
      Worth itNot sureNot worth it
      More about CelebrexSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
      Have you used Celebrex (celecoxib)?
      Worth itNot sureNot worth it
      More about TylenolSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
      Have you used Tylenol Regular Strength (acetaminophen)?
      Worth itNot sureNot worth it
      More about PlavixSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
      Have you used Plavix (clopidogrel)?
      Worth itNot sureNot worth it
      More about CoumadinSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
      Have you used Coumadin (warfarin)?
      Worth itNot sureNot worth it