Hummer Law Offices: 10333 Seminole Blvd. Suite 14, Largo, Florida 33778. Phone: 727-397-9198
Hummer Law Offices is a licensed Florida attorney for defective medical products in Tampa Bay, Florida. Our law office represents registered claimants in the Settlement For Dow Corning Trust (SFDCT)- DC Settlement - Dow Corning Breast Implants Settlement - Hip Implant Recall - Knee Implant Recall - Merina - Actos - Fosmas & Boniva - Byetta, Januvia, & Janumet - GranFlo - NaturalLyte - Lipitor - Testosterone - Viagra- Xarelto - Yaz, Yasmin and Ocella Litigation Attorneys - Kugel Hernia Mesh Patch - Infusion Pumps - Pain Pumps - Asbestos - GM Ignition Switch Litigation Lawyer In Pinellas County, Florida - Attorney For Social Security Disability In Largo, Seminole, St. Petersburg, Tampa, FL If you are a legal copyright holder or a designated agent for such and you believe a post on this website falls outside the boundaries of "Fair Use" and legitimately infringes on yours or your client's copyright, please contact us concerning copyright matters.
The information below was taken from Public Citizen at worstpills.org. Consumers can use the recommendations found in Worst Pills, Best Pills News and www.worstpills.org to inform themselves about medications, which would help counterbalance the effects of direct-to-consumer drug advertising.
The research provided by the doctors, pharmacists and pharmacologist on staff at Public Citizen can help consumers make better decisions, which can translate into a positive health and economic impact for consumers.
For example, of the 24 drugs included in this advertising study, seven are listed as "Do Not Use" in "Worst Pills", Best Pills News publications. Ten are listed as "Limited Use" drugs, meaning that there may be safer, more effective or less expensive alternatives available to consumers. Three of the drugs should not be used until seven years after the date it came into the market, according to Public Citizen. The seven Do Not Use drugs accounting for almost 83 million prescriptions in 2005, at a cost of more than $9.6 billion.