Is it possible to print the product name on the shells of suppositories?

I bought two boxes of different suppositories, Silk and Sensitive Silk. Out of curiosity, I took out all the suppositories from the two boxes to see if they were different. But I noticed that they used the same suppository shells. Both were printed NeuEve on the shell, but there are no specific identifiers. Then, I forgot which suppositories were from which box. I could not put them back into their original boxes. How can I use these suppositories without knowing their identities? Would you please help?

Thank you for reaching out. We understand your frustration when you were unable to identify the suppositories after they had been removed from their individual boxes.

Have you ever taken medicine pills, such as multivitamins, calcium, or painkillers, from bottles? Most of these pills do not have their names printed on them. The only way to identify these pills is by their bottles. If you take pills out of two different bottles, you may have a hard time separating them if the pills look alike.

So, why don't most medicine pills have their names printed on them? The reasons are as follows:

  • Size Limitations: The small size of pills offers limited surface area for printing, making it challenging to print the name clearly and legibly.
  • Manufacturing Complexity: Adding a step to print the name on each pill can complicate the manufacturing process, potentially increasing production costs.
  • Regulatory Requirements: Regulatory agencies, such as the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), have specific guidelines for pill identification but do not mandate printing the medicine's name on the pill itself.
  • Patient Safety and Privacy: In some cases, printing the medication name directly on the pill could pose privacy concerns if the pills were seen by others.
  • Global Standards and Variations: Pharmaceutical companies often sell their products in multiple countries, each with its own regulatory requirements and language.

In summary, while printing the name on each pill might seem like a straightforward way to help patients identify their medication, practical limitations have made it difficult. Similarly, these reasons apply to NeuEve Suppositories.

Then, how can you prevent look-alike suppositories of different items from being mixed up?

It is important to keep suppositories in their original packaging boxes. Please do not transfer suppositories from one packaging box to another, as this can lead to confusion and potential mix-ups.

Now, how can we handle the mix-up between Sensitive Silk and Silk suppositories?

This is relatively easy. A Sensitive Silk suppository is about half the dose of the regular Silk suppository. Therefore, half a regular Silk is equivalent to one Sensitive Silk.

The reason you ordered Sensitive Silk is that you were concerned about potential sensitivity to the product. If you can use these suppositories without sensitivity issues, you will be okay.

These suppositories come in groups of four. You can use half a suppository from a group at a time. If you do not feel burning or irritation, you may place the remaining group into the Sensitive Silk box.

If you feel a little bit of burning or irritation, it may be the regular Silk. You can put the remaining suppositories of the group into the regular Silk box.

By doing this two more times, you will have sorted all the suppositories into the correct boxes.

You can use the Sensitive Silk first, twice a week. After you complete the entire box of Sensitive Silk in about 4 weeks, you may have achieved a partical recovery of your vaginal dryness and atrophy. You may be better able to tolerate the regular Silk. Then, you can use the regular Silk next without feeling buring or irritation.

This article shows you how to cut a suppository to reduce the dosage: [How to cut a suppository to reduce the dosage?]

NeuEve is hormone-free and is a safe, natural product for relieving vaginal dryness. It has helped over 100,000 women find relief from severe vaginal dryness, including those with the most severe type of vaginal dryness caused by pelvic radiation.

**Disclaimer:**This article is for information purposes only. It is about natural products, nutrients, and/or methods for managing discomforts associated with menopause or aging (not a true infection or disease). It is not medical advice for the treatment of any diseases.

Mar 16, 2024

Contact Us

Not finding what you're looking for? Contact Us Directly