Human immunoglobulin is used in the treatment of infections
How it works
Immune globulin belongs to class of agents called immunostimulants. It works by producing antibodies against foreign substances thereby fighting against infection.
Common side effects
Back pain, Chills, Flushing (sense of warmth in the face, ears, neck and trunk), Dizziness, Headache, Nausea, Decreased blood pressure, Muscle pain, Tachycardia, Wheezing
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- Tell your doctor if you have received any vaccines recently as immunoglobulins may reduce the effect of the vaccine.
- Inform your doctor if you have kidney problems, liver problems, diabetes, dehydration or asthma.
- Tell to your doctor if you have heart problems, blood vessel problems (e.g. narrowed arteries), a blood clotting disorder, or a history of stroke, heart attack, or blood clots.
- Seek immediate medical attention if you experience severe allergic reactions.
- Tell your doctor if you are pregnant, planning to become pregnant or are breast feeding.
- Do not take if allergic to immunoglobulins or any of its ingredients.
- Do not take if having low platelet count or any clotting disorder.