Reactions to testosterone injections

Because the relationship between long-term androgen use and gynecological health is not yet fully understood, and because many trans men often experience embarrassment and/or access issues over obtaining ongoing gynecological care, some may feel it is appropriate to pursue such surgeries as a preventative measure. Always discuss the latest medical research and the pros and cons of these procedures with your doctor. For more information on hysterectomy, oophorectomy, PCOS, endometrial cancer, and ovarian cancer see the hysterectomy and oophorectomy page on this web site.

The steroids are injected into the body if the conditions are severe. The high dose of medicine is often needed to give to the patient at once and the injections are the only way to do that. So the injections are used for this purpose. The doctors often give the patients the injections in certain vein or area of inflammation for curing the problem. Because when the steroids are taken by the mouth, they reach the blood stream after sometime and they have to travel through liver and other sensitive parts where they can cause damage to the sensitive walls and tissues. That is the reason they are injected.

The manufacturers of certain testosterone products (., AndroGel and Striant) state that their products are contraindicated in patients with soybean, soy, or soya lecithin hypersensitivity because they are derived partially from soy plants. There is a risk of serious hypersensitivity reactions or anaphylaxis with the use of testosterone undecanoate (Aveed) oil for injection. These allergic reactions can occur after any injection of testosterone undecanoate during the course of therapy, including after the first dose. Observe patients in the healthcare setting for 30 minutes after an Aveed injection in order to provide appropriate medical treatment in the event of serious hypersensitivity reactions or anaphylaxis. The Aveed injection contains benzyl benzoate, the ester of benzyl alcohol and benzoic acid, and refined castor oil. Therefore, testosterone undecanoate use is contraindicated in patients with polyoxyethylated castor oil hypersensitivity, benzoic acid hypersensitivity, or benzyl alcohol hypersensitivity. Patients with suspected hypersensitivity reactions should not be re-treated with testosterone undecanoate injection.

Reactions to testosterone injections

reactions to testosterone injections


reactions to testosterone injectionsreactions to testosterone injectionsreactions to testosterone injectionsreactions to testosterone injectionsreactions to testosterone injections