Muscle and Body Pain Management

TYLENOL® is the #1 doctor-recommended brand of pain reliever, providing your patients with powerful pain relief for a range of conditions

Muscle Aches


Back ache


Minor Pain of Arthritis

Minor Pain
of Arthritis

Premenstrual and Menstrual Cramps

Premenstrual and
Menstrual Cramps

Common Symptoms1-5*
  • Pain or tenderness involving legs, ankles, hands and elbows
  • Limited motion
  • Increasing pain with lifting and bending
  • Pain worsening when resting, sitting or standing
  • Pain radiating from back into buttocks, legs, or hips
  • Different types of arthritis have various symptoms, including:
    • Pain
    • Redness
    • Stiffness
    • Swelling
    • Tenderness
  • Throbbing or cramping pain in lower abdomen
  • Dull and continuous aching
  • Pain that radiates to lower back and thighs
  • Breast tenderness
  • Headaches

*Does not represent a complete list of symptoms

Recommend TYLENOL® as a foundation of an individual multimodal approach

Order Samples and Resources

TYLENOL® is safe and effective when used as directed

  • Proven analgesic efficacy, even when inflammation is present6
  • Appropriate choice for many patients to consider, including those on aspirin heart therapy and those with a history of GI problems or kidney dysfunction7-12
  • Does not increase the risk of heart attack, heart failure, and stroke the way naproxen sodium or ibuprofen can
Tylenol precise


  • Maximum strength* pain relieving cream, precisely where your patients need it most
  • Easy-to-use multipoint rollerball applicator for hands free, mess-free application
  • Available in 2 formulations
    • TYLENOL® PRECISE™ Cooling (lidocaine 4%, menthol 1%)
    • TYLENOL® PRECISE™ (lidocaine 4%)

*Maximum strength lidocaine without a prescription.

REFERENCES: 1. Muscle strains. Mayo Clinic. Accessed August 31, 2023. 2. Back pain. National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Disease. Accessed August 31, 2023. 3. Arthritis. Cleveland Clinic. Accessed August 31, 2023. 4. Menstrual cramps. Mayo Clinic. Accessed August 31, 2023. 5. Premenstrual syndrome (PMS). Mayo Clinic. Accessed August 31, 2023. 6. Bradley JD, Brandt KD, Katz BP, Kalasinski LA, Ryan SI. Treatment of knee osteoarthritis: relationship of clinical features of joint inflammation to the response to a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug or pure analgesic. J Rheumatol. 992;19(12):1950-1954. 7. Catella-Lawson F, Reilly MP, Kapoor SC, et al. Cyclooxygenase inhibitors and the antiplatelet effects of aspirin. N Engl J Med. 2001;345(25):1809-1817. 8. Hoftiezer JW, O’Laughlin JC, Ivey KJ. Effects of 24hours of aspirin, buffer in, paracetamol and placebo on normal human gastroduodenal mucosa. Gut. 1982;23(8):692-697.  9. Blot WJ, McLaughlin JK. Over the counter non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs and risk of gastrointestinal bleeding. J Epidemiol Biostat. 2000;5(2):137-142. 10. US National Library of Medicine. Naproxen. Revised July 15, 2016. Accessed October 23, 2020. 11. Frech EJ, Go MF. Treatment and chemoprevention of NSAID-associated gastrointestinal complications. Ther Clin Risk Manag. 2009;5(1):65-73. 12. Henrich WL, Agodoa LE, Barrett B, et al. Analgesics and the kidney: summary and recommendations to the Scientific Advisory Board of the National Kidney Foundation from an Ad Hoc Committee of the National Kidney Foundation. Am J Kidney Dis. 1996;27(1):162-165.