Malaria Prevention & Malaria Treatment - Malaria Drugs & Mosquito Repellents
Buy Anti Malaria Drugs From Malaria Drugs List with No Prescription Needed

Malaria News and Warnings (image)

Malaria Drugs available with no prescription: Aralen, Nivaquine,
Plaquenil and Doxycycline

Mosquitos and Malaria (image)

Read the Latest Developments and Research News about Malaria.

Check which malaria drug should be used in different areas of the world.


Malaria Prevention - Buy Anti Malaria DrugsMalaria Information
Aralen - Chloroquine What is Malaria ?
  Types of Malaria
Nivaquine - Chloroquine Malaria Zones
  Knowing Your Risk of Malaria
Plaquenil - Hydroxychloroquine Which Malaria Drug for which continent ?
  Prevention or Treatment ? - which drug
  Mosquito Repellents - Use DEET
  Latest Malaria News and Research

Other Travel Advice: Avoiding Travelers Diarrhea and Jet Lag and Motion Sickness

 

 


Malaria Drugs - No Prescription Needed

Aralen - 500mg OP (Chloroquine)

Doxycycline 100mg or 200mg OP

Nivaquine-P - 250mg FP (Chloroquine)

Plaquenil - 200mg FP (Quineprox)

These alternative International Pharmacies will supply anti malaria drugs
with no prescription needed and deliver worldwide* and to All USA States

*For Exceptions Click Here For Pop Up Window
Showing Country Exclusions (If Any) and Shipping Charges (ID By Initials)
Knowing Your Risk of Malaria

Malaria is a serious illness caused by a
parasite known as Plasmodium. It is spread
through the bite of an infected female
mosquito. Infected persons have feverish
attacks, influenza-like symptoms, tiredness,
diarrhea or a range of other symptoms.


Avoiding Mosquito-borne Diseases

 

The malaria parasite (plasmodium), is a
single-cell organism (protozoan), which lives
as a parasite in man and a specific species
of mosquito (Anopheles).

There are 4 different types of malaria parasite:
Plasmodium falciparum causes malignant malaria. Plasmodium vivax, Plasmodium ovale
and Plasmodium malaria
cause more benign
types of malaria.

Malignant malaria can kill, but the other
forms are less likely to prove fatal.

 

All travelers to areas with malaria
transmission, including infants, children,
and former residents of these areas, should
protect themselves from malaria by taking an
anti malaria drug and prevent mosquito
bites
. Malaria is transmitted by the bite of
an infected mosquito; these mosquitoes
usually bite between dusk and dawn.


To avoid being bitten, remain indoors in a
screened or air-conditioned area during the
peak biting period. If out-of-doors, wear
long-sleeved shirts, long pants, and hats;
apply mosquito repellent to exposed skin.

Travelers to Central and South America,
Hispaniola, Africa, Asia (including the Indian
Subcontinent, Southeast Asia, and the
Middle East ), Eastern Europe, and the South
Pacific may be at risk for this potentially deadly
disease. Allow plenty of time before your trip,
any vaccinations needed need time to become
fully protective, which can take 4-6 weeks.

In addition, all the anti malarial drugs are
prescription drugs and you will need to start
taking them before travel.

 

Malaria Prevention or Cure ?

Some drugs are used to treat malaria, after a
person has become infected. Other drugs are
used to prevent malaria. However some
malaria drugs are often used for both treatment and prevention.

 

Riamet (for instance) is used for treating
uncomplicated Plasmodium falciparum malaria.

Malarone is used for prevention and treatment
Paludrine is normally used for prevention only.

When the same anti malarial drug may be used to
both treat malaria or prevent it, but you have
caught malaria in spite of using the correct drug,
a different product should be used to combat the
possibility of resistant parasites.


Use insect repellents that contain DEET
(diethylmethyltoluamide) for best protection
against mosquitoes and other biting insects.

CDC Suggested Malaria Drugs Anti malarial warnings and instructions

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
(CDC) recommend that travelers to certain
areas of the world with malaria risk should
take different anti malaria drugs because
some strains of the parasite have built up
an immunity in some areas of the world.

For Africa, South America, Indian subcontinent, Asia and the South Pacific:

Take one of the anti malarial drugs: atovaquone/proguanil: brand Malarone™
doxycycline, mefloquine: brand name Lariam

primaquine (only in special circumstances)
Atovaquone/proguanil

 

For Mexico, Haiti, the Dominican Republic, and certain countries in Central America, Middle East, and Eastern Europe:

 

Chloroquine: brand Nivaquine™ or Aralen™
Hydroxychloroquine
Quineprox : brand : Plaquenil

 

Note:
In malaria-risk areas where hydroxychloroquine
is the recommended drug but cannot be taken,
atovaquone / proguanil, doxycycline, mefloquine,
or primaquine can be used.

 

Your health care provider will decide which
anti malarial drug (s) are the right ones for
you and your family.

 

A medical condition may prevent you from
taking a particular anti malarial drug.
Children's dosages are based on age and
weight and need to be carefully calculated.

Take your anti malarial drug exactly on
schedule. Missing or delaying doses may
increase your risk of getting malaria.
It is important to continue taking your drug
as recommended after leaving a malaria zone.

 

4 weeks for: mefloquine / doxycycline / chloroquine

7 days for:

atovaquone / proguanil / primaquine



Overdose of Malaria Drugs

Over dosage of an anti malarial drug can be
fatal. Keep drugs in childproof containers out
of the reach of children.
Purchase your anti malaria drugs
BEFORE traveling overseas.
Halofantrine (also called Halfan) is widely
used outside the USA to treat malaria.
However: CDC recommends NOT to take Halfan
because of serious heart-related side effects,
including deaths. You should avoid using
anti malaria drugs that are not recommended
unless you have been diagnosed with life
threatening malaria and no other treatment
options are available.

Latest Malaria News and Research



 

Choose Drug Category
Click Go


View RSS Feeds
A - Z Health
and Lifestyle Index
Health Advice Index
Acne Causes and Care
Acne Drugs
Activities/Calories Burned
Allergies and Prevention
Allergy Drugs
Alternative Remedies
Alzheimers Prevention
Antibiotics - Bacterial
Antivirals - Herpes
Asthma Drugs
Breast Cancer
Birth Control
BMI - Weight Calculator
Coping With Infertility
Deep Vein Thrombosis
Diabetes Care
Diet Aids and Exercise
Diseases and Conditions
Drugs, Alcohol Abuse
Elderly Care - Seniors
Exercise Calculator
Exercise FAQ's
Eyecare - Contact Lenses
Fitness and Exercise
Fitness + Body Building
Gay Health Risks

A - Z Health
and Life Style Index
Health Care at Home
Healthy Recipes Low Fat
Homeopathic Remedies
Hypnosis & Weight Loss
Infertility & Herbs
Influenza Anti Virals
Jet Lag / Motion Sickness
Lesbian Health Tips
Male Infertility
Malaria Prevention
Menopause - Estrogens
Osteoporosis Treatment
Pain Medications
Pregnancy Calculator
Prescription Eye Wear
Reducing Dietary Fat
Sexual Aids - Women
Sexual Aids - Men
Skin Disorders & Care
Sports Supplements
Travelers Diarrhea
Vitamins and Minerals
Weight Loss Drugs
Women's Health