24

Google is indeed your friend, and the fact that you are from US, an English-speaking country, is a great plus. Now let me say. When visiting other countries, you must check with your doctor and local regulations because not all drugs can be sold by a random stranger walking into pharmacy. You may need an internationalized prescription, which is handled by ...


18

I found the following resource to find the name of the equivalents of a US drug in other countries: https://www.drugs.com/international/ The Drugs.com International Drug Name Database contains information about medications found in 185 countries around the world. The database contains more than 40,000 medication names marketed outside the USA and is ...


13

The existing answer is good, but I'd like to clarify the different types of drug name. Each drug has a generic name, and often one or more brand names under which it's sold.  Sometimes it's sold under the generic name directly (e.g. by smaller pharmacies, supermarket own brands, online, etc.). Commonly-known and -available brands vary across the world.  ...


6

WeatherSpark solves your problem ("do I need a warm jacket?") perfectly. Go to their page for Seattle, then click on September and you get this wonderful chart: As you can see, if you travel to Seattle on Sep 1st, night time temperatures get down to 14 degrees. If you want to dive deeper and ask about 8pm specifically, the next chart can do that ...


3

A search on Wikipedia will often yield exactly the information you seek. You can search for the chemical name or trade name. Wikipedia is smart enough to figure out what you mean, and will typically take you to the correct page. On the page it presents, trade names will often be presented for multiple geographic regions. Here is a good example: A search on ...


2

The easiest way to do is -- and has been for a few years now -- is the bookwithmatrix service, independent of ITA Matrix/Google. You just "select all" the text on the last page of ITA Matrix and copy-paste the whole thing into this site, it'll do the rest. Simplifying the process, there's a chrome extension and a firefox extension.


1

Others have commented on how to find equivalent drug names, I have another very important tidbit to add that is related to the problem. THE LEGALITY OF YOUR DRUGS IN YOUR DESTINATION Many countries have comprehensive lists of drugs (subject to immediate change without notice,) that are illegal to possess or bring into the country! For example Japan (from: ...


1

This is maybe not exactly what you're looking for, but fluctuonot affiliated is a shared1 mobility aggregator that provides a map where it lists all available shared1 vehicles (bikes, scooters, mopeds) on a location. Additionally, there is a Github repository that lists bike sharing systems that publish their information in accordance with the General ...


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