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Urinary tract infections (UTI)
Urinary tract infections in women cause pain, a burning sensation when urinating, and severe discomfort. As its consequences can be serious, it is important to remedy it quickly. A pharmacist will give you advice to avoid recurrences and, if conditions allow, will prescribe antibiotic treatment to help treat your infection.
You must already have received a prescription for this condition within the past 2 years. If the prescription comes from another pharmacy, make sure you have proof of your prescription (ex.: the prescription label).
Emergency contraceptive pill
Better known as the "morning after pill," emergency oral contraception (EOC) can be taken to prevent an unwanted pregnancy if your contraceptive fails or is forgotten. A pharmacist can prescribe EOC, and if your situation warrants it, they can also provide contraception for a maximum of 3 months.
Vaginal yeast infections
Yeast vaginitis is a fungal infection that causes itching, redness of the vulva, a thick, whitish vaginal discharge and a burning sensation when urinating. A pharmacist will give you appropriate advice to help reduce your symptoms and may prescribe treatment, depending on certain conditions, to treat your fungal infection.
Vitamin supplementation for pregnancy
If you are pregnant or wish to become pregnant, a pharmacist may prescribe, depending on various conditions, a folic acid supplement and other recommended vitamins.
Nausea and vomiting are particularly common in early pregnancy. A pharmacist can prescribe treatment, in some cases, to relieve this condition in pregnant women. They will also give you tips and tricks to reduce the frequency and severity of nausea.
A nurse can take all the samples requested by the doctor, including a blood test, urine collection, stool or throat culture, etc.
A healthcare professional can provide you with the annual seasonal flu vaccine.
Eczema (atopic dermatitis)
Atopic dermatitis, better known as eczema, often presents as a rash where the skin becomes red, dry, irritated and itchy. A pharmacist will suggest good habits to adopt to reduce the next break out and will prescribe, if conditions allow, a treatment to control your eczema.