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    Allylestrenol

    Information about Allylestrenol

    Allylestrenol uses

    Allylestrenol is used to treat intrauterine growth retardation (poor growth of a fetus while in the mother's womb during pregnancy), threatened abortion (vaginal bleeding that occurs in the first 20 weeks of pregnancy), habitual abortion (three or more consecutive pregnancy losses before 20 weeks of gestation) and threatened premature delivery.
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    How allylestrenol works

    Allylestrenol is a progestin (female hormones). It works to prevent pregnancy by preventing the release of an egg from the ovary or preventing fertilization of the egg by sperm (male reproductive cells). It also may work by changing the lining of the uterus (womb) to prevent the development of a pregnancy.

    Common side effects of allylestrenol

    Available Medicine for Allylestrenol

    • ₹139
      Walter Bushnell
      1 variant(s)
    • ₹82
      Rekvina Laboratories Ltd
      1 variant(s)
    • ₹70
      Lincoln Pharmaceuticals Ltd
      1 variant(s)
    • ₹70
      Mac Millon Pharmaceuticals Pvt Ltd
      1 variant(s)
    • ₹88
      Unicure Remedies Pvt Ltd
      1 variant(s)
    • ₹58
      Helios Pharmaceuticals
      1 variant(s)
    • ₹71
      St Morrison
      1 variant(s)
    • ₹210
      Organon (India) Ltd
      1 variant(s)
    • ₹59
      Glaxo SmithKline Pharmaceuticals Ltd
      1 variant(s)
    • ₹65
      Obsurge Biotech Ltd
      1 variant(s)

    Expert advice for Allylestrenol

    • Caution is to be exercised by patients with heart disease, congestive heart failure, coronary artery disease, fits, kidney failure, migraine, asthma, obstructive airways disease, inflammation of airways.
    • Tell your doctor if you are or planning to become pregnant or are breastfeeding.
    • You should discontinue allylestrenol after delivery, as it may affect the baby.

    Frequently asked questions for Allylestrenol

    Allylestrenol

    Q. Is Allylestrenol safe?
    Allylestrenol is safe if taken at prescribed dose and duration as advised by your doctor.

    Content on this page was last updated on 21 August, 2017, by Dr. Varun Gupta (MD Pharmacology)