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Rhogam Neuralgia Side Effects

Rhogam Neuralgia Side Effect Reports


The following Rhogam Neuralgia side effect reports were submitted by healthcare professionals and consumers.

This information will help you understand how side effects, such as Neuralgia, can occur, and what you can do about them.

A side effect could appear soon after you start Rhogam or it might take time to develop.



Neuralgia

This Neuralgia side effect was reported by a health professional from US. A female patient (weight:NA) experienced the following symptoms/conditions: NA. The patient was prescribed Rhogam (dosage: NA), which was started on NS. Concurrently used drugs: NA. When starting to take Rhogam the consumer reported the following symptoms:
  • Neuralgia
These side effects may potentially be related to Rhogam.

DISCLAIMER: ALL DATA PROVIDED AS-IS, refer to terms of use for additional information.

Rhogam Neuralgia Causes and Reviews


What is shingles?

Shingles is an outbreak of rash or blisters on the skin. It is caused by the varicella-zoster virus - the same virus that causes chickenpox. After you have chickenpox, the virus stays in your body. It may not cause problems for many years. But as you get older, the virus may reappear as shingles.

Is shingles contagious?

Shingles is not contagious. But you can catch chickenpox from someone with shingles. If you've never had chickenpox or the chickenpox vaccine, try to stay away from anyone who has shingles.

If you have shingles, try to stay away from anyone who has not had chickenpox or the chickenpox vaccine, or anyone who might have a weak immune system.

Who is at risk for shingles?

Anyone who has had chickenpox is at risk for getting shingles. But this risk goes up as you get older; shingles is most common in people over age 50.

People with weakened immune systems are at higher risk of getting shingles. This includes those who

  • Have immune system diseases such as HIV/AIDS
  • Have certain cancers
  • Take immunosuppressive drugs after an organ transplant

Your immune system may be weaker when you have an infection or are stressed. This can raise your risk of shingles.

It is rare, but possible, to get shingles more than once.

What are the symptoms of shingles?

Early signs of shingles include burning or shooting pain and tingling or itching. It is usually on one side of the body or face. The pain can be mild to severe.

One to 14 days later, you will get a rash. It consists of blisters that typically scab over in 7 to 10 days. The rash is usually a single stripe around either the left or the right side of the body. In other cases, the rash occurs on one side of the face. In rare cases (usually among people with weakened immune systems), the rash may be more widespread and look similar to a chickenpox rash.

Some people may also have other symptoms:

  • Fever
  • Headache
  • Chills
  • Upset stomach
What are the complications of shingles?

Shingles can cause complications:

  • Postherpetic Neuralgia (PHN) is most common complication of shingles. It causes severe pain in the areas where you had the shingles rash. It usually gets better in a few weeks or months. But some people can have pain from PHN for many years, and it can interfere with daily life.
  • Vision loss can happen if shingles affects your eye. It may be temporary or permanent.
  • Hearing or balance problems are possible if you have shingles within or near your ear. You may also have weakness of the muscles on that side of your face. These problems can be temporary or permanent.

Very rarely, shingles can also lead to pneumonia, brain inflammation (encephalitis), or death.

How is shingles diagnosed?

Usually your health care provider can diagnose shingles by taking your medical history and looking at your rash. In some cases, your provider may scrap off tissue from the rash or swab some fluid from the blisters and send the sample to a lab for testing.

What are the treatments for shingles?

There is no cure for shingles. Antiviral medicines may help to make the attack shorter and less severe. They may also help prevent PHN. The medicines are most effective if you can take them within 3 days after the rash appears. So if you think you might have shingles, contact your health care provider as soon as possible.

Pain relievers may also help with the pain. A cool washcloth, calamine lotion, and oatmeal baths may help relieve some of the itching.

Can shingles be prevented?

There are vaccines to prevent shingles or lessen its effects. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends that healthy adults 50 years and older get the Shingrix vaccine. You need two doses of the vaccine, given 2 to 6 months apart. Another vaccine, Zostavax, may be used in certain cases.


Rhogam Neuralgia Reviews

Wed, 19 Jan 2011

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 not clear the virus successfully. Did anyone else get hepatitis C from RhoGAM?

Fri, 20 Nov 2009
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..?
Thu, 11 Feb 2010
what happens when Rhogam is given to an RH positive mother? Any fatal side effects?
DISCLAIMER: ALL DATA PROVIDED AS-IS, refer to terms of use for additional information.

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Top Rhogam Side Effects

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Product Quality Issue (1)
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Rash (1)
Hair Metal Test Abnormal (1)
Movement Disorder (1)
Muscular Weakness (1)
Jaundice Neonatal (1)
Microcephaly (1)
Metal Poisoning (1)
Lennox-gastaut Syndrome (1)
Maternal Exposure During Pregnancy (1)
Mental Disorder (1)
Injection Site Pain (1)
Incorrect Dose Administered (1)
Guillain-barre Syndrome (1)
Neuralgia (1)
Oxygen Saturation Decreased (1)
Haematocrit Decreased (1)
Haematuria (1)
Hypotension (1)
Headache (1)
Pallor (1)

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