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Prophylaxis and Rhogam

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Prophylaxis Symptoms and Causes

In the early 1980s, when the HIV/AIDS epidemic began, patients rarely lived longer than a few years. But today, there are many effective medicines to fight the infection, and people with HIV have longer, healthier lives.

There are five major types of medicines:

  • Reverse transcriptase (RT) inhibitors - interfere with a critical step during the HIV life cycle and keep the virus from making copies of itself
  • Protease inhibitors - interfere with a protein that HIV uses to make infectious viral particles
  • Fusion inhibitors - block the virus from entering the body's cells
  • Integrase inhibitors - block an enzyme HIV needs to make copies of itself
  • Multidrug combinations - combine two or more different types of drugs into one

These medicines help people with HIV, but they are not perfect. They do not cure HIV/AIDS. People with HIV infection still have the virus in their bodies. They can still spread HIV to others through unprotected sex and needle sharing, even when they are taking their medicines.

Check out the latest treatments for prophylaxis

prophylaxis treatment research studies

Rhogam clinical trials, surveys and public health registries


Find Drug Side Effect reports



Rhogam Side Effects

Hepatitis C (6)
Dyspnoea (4)
Anxiety (3)
Dizziness (2)
Cognitive Disorder (2)
Developmental Delay (2)
Cytogenetic Abnormality (2)
Exposure During Pregnancy (2)
Heart Disease Congenital (2)
Product Contamination Microbial (2)
Speech Disorder Developmental (2)
Tremor (2)
Atrial Septal Defect (1)
Abdominal Pain Upper (1)
Anaphylactic Reaction (1)
Anti-hbc Igg Antibody Positive (1)
Antibody Test Positive (1)
Aortic Valve Atresia (1)
Asthenia (1)
Burning Sensation (1)
Autism (1)
Back Pain (1)
Balance Disorder (1)
Blood Pressure Systolic Increased (1)
Body Temperature Increased (1)
Cold Sweat (1)
Cardiac Murmur (1)
Cardiomegaly (1)
Chest Discomfort (1)
Choking (1)
Guillain-barre Syndrome (1)
Complex Partial Seizures (1)
Congenital Aortic Anomaly (1)
Failure To Thrive (1)
Electrocardiogram Pr Shortened (1)
Ear Discomfort (1)
Dysstasia (1)
Creutzfeldt-jakob Disease (1)
Cough (1)
Congenital Pulmonary Artery Anomaly (1)
Fatigue (1)
Feeling Abnormal (1)
Feeding Disorder Neonatal (1)
Hair Metal Test Abnormal (1)
Haematuria (1)
Haematocrit Decreased (1)
Gait Disturbance (1)
Flushing (1)
Feeling Hot (1)
Chest Pain (1)

➢ More


Common Meds

Abilify (10132)
Adderall (1304)
Amlodipine (6664)
Amoxicillin (4387)
Benadryl (1568)
Celebrex (12876 )
Celexa (1342)
Cialis (2975)
Cipro (8580)
Citalopram (7792)
Crestor (18839)
Cymbalta (14373)
Doxycycline (1757)
Effexor (7289)
Flexeril (435)
Flomax (2177)
Fluoxetine (4261)
Gabapentin (4593)
Hydrocodone (2469)
Ibuprofen (8222)
Lantus (10968)
Lexapro (3499)
Lipitor (17769)
Lisinopril (8919)
Lyrica (27148)
Medrol (650)
Mirena (41254)
Mobic (957)
Morphine (5356)
Naproxen (538)
Neurontin (6501)
Oxycodone (4438)
Pradaxa (13372)
Prednisone (5926)
Prilosec (2631)
Prozac (1954)
Seroquel (27216)
Simvastatin (8348)
Synthroid (4452)
Tamiflu (5585)
Topamax (3748)
Tramadol (5054)
Trazodone (1458)
Viagra (5394)
Vicodin (1153)
Wellbutrin (6324)
Xanax (2847)
Zocor (5718)
Zoloft(6792)
Zyrtec(1669)

Recent Reviews

Had RhoGAM after childirth in 1972 and 1975. In 1992 I was diagnosed with hepatitis C. I now have stage 3 liver fibrosis and inflammation. I went through interferon-ribavirin treatment for hepatitis C recently, but did n

I had an abortion and after that i received a rhogam 300 mg..after two months my indirect coombs test is still positive..is it normal or not...how much time does it has to pass to learn the exact result..?

Ifelt drowsiness and dysnea after injection.

What happens when rhogam is given to an RH positive mother? Any fatal side effects?

I have just commenced Dothep for migraine prophylaxis. I had been taking Amitriptyline for years and was told by neurologist that Dothep doesn't make you as thirsty. He also assured me that I could just switch without tapering on or off. The problem

Prophylaxis Clinical Trials and Studies

Treatments might be new drugs or new combinations of drugs, new surgical procedures or devices, or new ways to use existing treatments. The goal of clinical trials is to determine if a new test or treatment works and is safe. Clinical trials can also look at other aspects of care, such as improving the quality of life for people with chronic illnesses. People participate in clinical trials for a variety of reasons. Healthy volunteers say they participate to help others and to contribute to moving science forward. Participants with an illness or disease also participate to help others, but also to possibly receive the newest treatment and to have the additional care and attention from the clinical trial staff.