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Gammaked

immune globulin intravenous and subcutaneous
Immune globulin intravenous and subcutaneous (for injection into a vein or under the skin) is used to treat primary immunodeficiency. Immune globulin is also used to increase platelets (blood clotting cells) in people with idiopathic thrombocytopenic purpura. Immune globulin is also used to treat certain debilitating nerve disorders that cause muscle weakness and can affect daily activities. Immune globulin may also be used for purposes not listed in this medication guide.
CHEMICAL NAME
immune globulin intravenous and subcutaneous
DRUG TYPE
immune globulins
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Frequently Asked Questions

This medicine can cause blood clots. The risk is highest in older adults or in people who have had blood clots, heart problems, or blood circulation problems. Blood clots are also more likely during long-term bedrest, while using birth control pills or hormone replacement therapy, or while having a central intravenous (IV) catheter in place.

Call your doctor at once if you have chest pain, trouble breathing, fast heartbeats, numbness or weakness, or swelling and warmth or discoloration in an arm or leg.

This medicine can also harm your kidneys, especially if you have kidney disease or if you also use certain medicines. Tell your doctor right away if you have signs of kidney problems, such as swelling, rapid weight gain, and little or no urination.

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