Fixed drug eruption (FDE) is a drug reaction involving skin and less commonly mucosal membranes. The common manifestation is localized well-demarcated patches or plaques appeared following receiving of a culprit drug. When re-exposure occurs, the rashes will appear at areas involved in previous episodes. Limited reports on bullous FDE due to ibuprofen have been documented before. Herein, we described an elderly man who experienced multifocal lesions in his oral mucosa, penis, and multiple sites of skin following ibuprofen ingestion confirmed as FDE by pathological studies. The culprit drug had been discontinued. Systemic and topical glucocorticoids as well as supportive care had been instituted. The patient's outcome was favorable and his lesions had been recovered within the next weeks. Patient's follow-up showed that he had received ibuprofen again sometime later resulting in anal mucosal lesion and similar penile involvement. In routine clinical practice, mucocutaneous adverse drug reactions should be considered. A high index of suspicion, the detailed medication history, the course of the symptoms, and distributing pattern of the lesions are essential clues for the diagnosis. However, judicious and prompt pathological studies can help to differentiate multifocal bullous FDE from major skin drug reactions such as Stevens–Johnson syndrome/toxic epidermal necrolysis.