Testosterone Injection 250 mg/ml is a naturally occurring sex hormone that is produced in a man’s testicles. Small amounts of testosterone are also produced in a woman’s ovaries and adrenal system.
Testosterone Injection 250 mg/ml injection is used in men and boys to treat conditions caused by a lack of this hormone, such as delayed puberty or growth. It is only recommended for males with a known medical condition, such as a genetic disorder, problem with certain brain structures (called the hypothalamus and pituitary) or previous chemotherapy.
Testosterone Injection 250 mg/ml is also used in women to treat certain types of breast cancer that have spread to other parts of the body.
Testosterone Injection 250 mg/ml should not be used to enhance athletic performance or to treat normal male aging
You should not receive testosterone if you have prostate cancer, male breast cancer, a serious heart condition, or severe liver or kidney disease.
Misuse of testosterone can cause dangerous or irreversible effects. Testosterone Injection 250 mg/ml should be given only by a healthcare professional. Testosterone Injection 250 mg/ml can lead to serious problems with the heart, brain, liver, endocrine, and mental health systems. Stopping testosterone may also lead to unpleasant withdrawal symptoms.
have also been linked to a condition called pulmonary oil microembolism (POME), or a blood clot in the lung that can be fatal. Seek medical help immediately for symptoms including chest pain, dizziness, trouble breathing, urge to cough, throat tightening and fainting.sustanon 250
Before taking this medicine
You should not receive testosterone if you are allergic to it, or if you have: sustanon 250
- prostate cancer;
- male breast cancer;
- a serious heart condition;
- severe liver disease;
- severe kidney disease; or
- if you are pregnant or may become pregnant.
To make sure testosterone is safe for you, tell your doctor if you have:
- heart disease or coronary artery disease;
- a history of heart attack, stroke, or blood clot;
- enlarged prostate;
- high cholesterol or triglycerides (a type of fat in the blood);
- breast cancer (in men, or in women who have hypercalcemia);
- liver or kidney disease;
- high calcium levels;
- if you are bedridden or otherwise debilitated; or
- if you take a blood thinner (warfarin, Coumadin, Jantoven).