Buy HCG Pregnyl AMPS 5000IU/2ML From Usresearchemshop online pharmacy at cheap and affordable rates with safe and fast shipping
52293790 Item Items
Warning: Last items in stock!
1. What is Pregnyl and what is it used for?
Pregnyl belongs to a group of medicines called gonadotrophins (sex hormones). It controls the release of eggs from the ovary in women, and controls production of the male hormone, testosterone in men.
In female infertility it can be used to cause women to ovulate (Ovulation induction). Pregnyl is also used along with other fertility drugs, to help produce eggs in medically assisted reproduction programmes (IVF treatment).
In men it is used to help treat delayed puberty, undescended testes or oligospermia (low sperm count).
Ask your doctor if you are unsure why you have been given Pregnyl.
2. When should you not use this medicine or when should you be extra careful with this medicine?
When should you not use this medicine?
When should you be extra careful with this medicine?
Medicines are not always suitable for everyone.
Talk to your doctor before using Pregnyl if you suffer from or have suffered in the past from any of the following conditions:
Allergic reactions, both generalised and local, including swelling of the face, lips, tongue, and/or throat that may cause difficulty in breathing or swallowing (angioedema and anaphylaxis) have been reported. If you have an allergic reaction, stop taking Pregnyl and seek immediate medical assistance (See also section 4. Possible side effects).
Misuse for weight control
Pregnyl must not be used for weight loss. HCG has no effect on fat metabolism (burning fat), distribution of fat or appetite.
Chance of having ovarian hyperstimulation syndrome (OHSS)
Treatment with gonadotropic hormones like Pregnyl may cause ovarian hyperstimulation syndrome (OHSS). This is a serious medical condition where the ovaries are overly stimulated and the growing follicles become larger than normal. In rare cases, severe OHSS may be life-threatening. Therefore, close supervision by your doctor is very important. To check the effects of treatment, your doctor will do ultrasound scans of your ovaries. Your doctor may also check blood hormone levels (See also section 4. Possible side effects).
OHSS causes fluid to build up suddenly in your stomach and chest areas and can cause blood clots to form. Call your doctor right away if you have:
Ovarian torsion is the twisting of an ovary. Twisting of the ovary could cause the blood flow to the ovary to be cut off.
Before starting to use this medicine, it is important to inform your doctor if you:
Chance of having a blood clot (thrombosis)
Being pregnant increases the chance of having a blood clot.
If you have risks factors for having a blood clot (for example being overweight, or if blood clots run in your family), the chance of having a blood clot in a blood vessel (thrombosis) may be increased during IVF treatment.
Blood clots can lead to serious medical conditions, such as:
Please discuss this with your doctor, before starting treatment, especially if:
Chance of having multiple births, birth defects, miscarriage or pregnancy complications
If treatment with Pregnyl results in pregnancy, there is an increased chance having twins or multiple births. Multiple pregnancies carry an increased health risk for both the mother and her babies around the time of birth. In women undergoing fertility treatment there is a slightly increased risk of a miscarriage, or a pregnancy outside of the uterus (an ectopic pregnancy). Therefore, your doctor should perform an early ultrasound examination to exclude the possibility of pregnancy outside the uterus.
It is unknown if IVF treatment causes congenital malformations, or some cancers of the sex organs.
Talk to your doctor before using Pregnyl if you suffer from or have suffered in the past from any of the following conditions:
If the treatment with Pregnyl is not working, consult with your doctor who may perform additional tests.
Treatment with Pregnyl (hCG) can cause the body to produce substances that act against hCG (antibodies to hCG). In rare cases this could result in ineffective treatment.
Children and adolescents
Pregnyl should be used carefully when treating boys who have not reached puberty. This is because it can cause early sexual development and may result in final adult height not being reached.
Other medicines and Pregnyl
Some medicines can affect the way Pregnyl works, or Pregnyl may affect how other medicines work. For up to ten days after administration, Pregnyl may result in a false-positive pregnancy test. In case of a positive pregnancy test, contact your doctor.
3. How to use this medicine
Always take this medicine exactly as described in this leaflet or as your doctor, pharmacist or nurse has told you. Check with your doctor, pharmacist or nurse if you are not sure.
Your doctor will choose the most suitable starting dose for you. The usual starting doses for men and women are as follows:
Patients undergoing ovulation induction:
5,000–10,000 I.U. Pregnyl following treatment with other fertility drugs.
2 to 3 repeat injections of 1,000 to 3,000 I.U. each may be given within the following 9 days.
Patients undergoing IVF treatment:
5,000–10,000 I.U. Pregnyl 30–40 hours after the last injection of other fertility drugs.
In male patients injections are given 2 to 3 times a week for some weeks or months, depending on the problem. Because the development of sperm cells takes about 74 days, treatment should be continued for at least three months before any improvement can be expected.
How are the injections given?
The very first injection of Pregnyl should only be given under medical supervision.
Injections may be given slowly into a muscle (for instance in the bottom, upper leg or upper arm) or under the skin (in the stomach wall, for example).
When given into a muscle the injection should be given by the doctor or nurse. The best site for injection of Pregnyl is the muscle of your bottom. The upper outside quarter of your bottom cheek contains a large amount of muscle with few blood vessels or major nerves.
When given under the skin the injection may, in some cases, be given by yourself or your partner. Your doctor will tell you when and how to do this. If you inject yourself with Pregnyl, follow the instructions on this leaflet carefully to give Pregnyl properly and with minimal discomfort.
Step 1 - Preparing Pregnyl
Pregnyl comes in two glass ampoules whose contents must be mixed together and used immediately.
First, break the top off the ampoule with the sodium chloride solution (a).
Draw up the liquid through the larger needle into the syringe (b).
Break open the second ampoule containing the dry white powder (c) and add the sodium chloride solution from the syringe (d).
Do not shake, but gently swirl until the solution is clear. The Pregnyl usually dissolves immediately.
If the solution contains particles or does not become clear, do not use it.
Draw the Pregnyl solution up into the empty syringe (e), and now replace the needle with a smaller sterile injection needle (f). Finally hold the syringe with the needle pointing upwards and gently tap the side to force any air bubbles up to the top; then squeeze the plunger until all the air has been expelled, and only Pregnyl solution is left in the syringe (g).
Step 2 - The injection site
The best site for injection is in the stomach around the middle of the tummy (h) where there is a lot of loose skin and layers of fatty tissue. Pinch up a large area of skin between the finger and thumb. You should change the injection site a little each time you inject. It is possible to inject in other areas. Your doctor or nurse will advise you where to inject.
Step 3 - Preparing the area
A few taps at the injection site will stimulate tiny nerve endings and help reduce discomfort when the needle goes in. Hands should be washed and the injection site swabbed with disinfectant (for example chlorohexidine 0.5%) to remove any surface bacteria. Clean about two inches around the point where the needle will go in and let the disinfectant dry for at least one minute before proceeding.
Step 4 - Inserting the needle
The needle should be inserted at the base of the pinched-up skin at an angle of 45° to the skin surface (i).
Step 5 - Checking the correct needle position
If the needle position is correct the plunger should be quite difficult to draw back. Any blood sucked back into the syringe means that the needle tip has entered a vein or artery. If this happens pull out the syringe, cover the injection site with a swab containing disinfectant and apply pressure; the site will stop bleeding in a minute or two. Do not use this solution but flush it away.
Start again with Step 1 using a new needle and new ampoules of Pregnyl and sodium chloride solution.
Step 6 - Injecting the solution
Depress the syringe plunger slowly and steadily, so the solution is correctly injected and the muscle or skin tissues are not damaged.
Step 7 - Removing the syringe
Pull the syringe out quickly and apply pressure to the injection site with a swab containing disinfectant. A gentle massage of the site - while still maintaining pressure - helps disperse the Pregnyl solution and relieve any discomfort. Any remaining solution should be discarded. Do not mix Pregnyl solution with any other medicines.
Step 8 - Disposing of needles
Replace the needle guard on the syringe to prevent injury.
Carefully dispose of any needles that you use.
You can dispose of needles in a ‘sharps bin’, or take them to your local pharmacy for disposal. Do not share your needles or syringes.
Always take Pregnyl exactly as your doctor has told you. Check with your doctor or pharmacist if you are still not sure.
If you take more Pregnyl than you should
As your doctor will be keeping a close eye on you it is unlikely you will be given too much, however too high a dose of Pregnyl may cause hyperstimulation of the ovaries. This may be noticed as pain in the abdomen. See section on Possible side effects below. If you are troubled by stomach pains, tell your doctor immediately.
If you accidentally use too much Pregnyl contact your doctor at once or go to the nearest hospital casualty department. Always take the labelled medicine package with you, whether there is any Pregnyl left or not.
If you forget to take Pregnyl
If you forget to take a dose do not take a double dose to make up for a missed dose.
If you stop taking Pregnyl
Do not stop taking Pregnyl unless your doctor tells you to. Your doctor will advise you if you need to stop using Pregnyl for any reason.
If you have any further questions on how to take Pregnyl, ask your doctor or pharmacist.
4. Possible side effects
Like all medicines, this medicine can cause side effects, although not everybody gets them.
Serious side effects: tell a doctor straight away
If you have an allergic reaction to Pregnyl see a doctor straight away
Contact a doctor immediately if you are a woman and experience:
Severe pain in the abdomen, feeling sick (nausea), diarrhoea, painful breasts, also if it occurs a few days after you receive your last injection, since it could be a sign of unwanted overstimulation of the ovaries (OHSS).
If you are a woman:
A possible complication of treatment with gonadotropic hormones like Pregnyl is unwanted overstimulation of the ovaries. The chance of having this complication can be reduced by carefully monitoring the number of maturing follicles (small round sacs in your ovaries that contain the eggs). Your doctor will do ultrasound scans of your ovaries to carefully monitor the number of maturing follicles. Your doctor may also check blood hormone levels. The first symptoms of ovarian overstimulation may be noticed as pain in the stomach (abdomen), feeling sick or diarrhoea. Ovarian overstimulation may develop into a medical condition called ovarian hyperstimulation syndrome (OHSS), which can be a serious medical problem. In more severe cases this may lead to enlargement of the ovaries, collection of fluid in the abdomen and/or chest (which may cause sudden weight gain due to fluid build-up) or clots in the blood vessels (See also Section 2 When should you be extra careful with this medicine?).
If you are a man:
Other possible side effects
Reporting of side effects
If you get any side effects, talk to your doctor, pharmacist or nurse. This includes any possible side effects not listed in this leaflet. You can also report side effects directly via the Yellow Card Scheme at www.mhra.gov.uk/yellowcard or search for MHRA Yellow Card in the Google Play or Apple App Store. By reporting side effects you can help provide more information on the safety of this medicine.
5. How to store this medicine
Keep out of the sight and reach of children.
Pregnyl should be stored in a refrigerator (2°C to 8°C).
Do not freeze.
Keep the ampoules in the outer carton in order to protect from light.
Do not use Pregnyl after the expiry date which is stated on the carton after EXP. The expiry date refers to the last day of that month.
Medicines should not be disposed of via wastewater or household waste. Ask your pharmacist how to throw away medicines you no longer use. These measures will help to protect the environment.
6. Contents of pack and other information
What Pregnyl contains
Each ampoule contains 5000 I.U. of the active ingredient Human Chorionic Gonadotrophin.
The other ingredients are carmellose sodium, mannitol (E421), disodium phosphate (anhydrous), sodium dihydrogen phosphate (anhydrous). The solvent contains sodium chloride (9 mg) and water for injections.
What Pregnyl looks like and contents of the pack
Pregnyl comes as 2 ml ampoules of dry white powder with 1 ml ampoule of solvent (sodium chloride solution).
Pregnyl 5000 I.U. is available in packs of 1, 3 or 10 ampoules of powder and solvent. Not all pack sizes may be marketed.