Can Family Planning Injections With A History Of Allergy Injections?
I want to ask if a woman who has been injected with allergies cannot / is not allowed to have a family planning injection, thanks ???
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A history of allergy when injected in the past does not necessarily mean that you cannot inject other drugs or you are sure to be allergic to other drugs, but allergy tests must still be done when you are going to inject a drug into your body. If at that time you are allergic to injectable birth control drugs that are 3 months or 1 month, then you really should not inject birth control drugs that cause allergic reactions. But if you are allergic to other drugs, the possibility of other drug allergies still exist, such as injectable birth control drugs, although it rarely happens. Therefore, to ensure that you are allergic to contraceptive injections, you should also have an allergy test for this drug. Thus, the safety of the drug to be injected remains and is protected from allergic reactions.
Basically, patients with a history of drug allergies can indeed be at risk for other drug allergies. Information on drug allergies for the first time or types of drugs that cause allergic reactions should be noted and or remembered as well as possible so that this information can be passed on to your doctor or other medical staff before giving treatment. Whenever there is a drug given by a doctor but you or your doctor don't know yet, whether the drug given causes an allergic reaction, then you can simply continue the treatment given and evaluate it. If you do not experience an allergic reaction to the drug, then you can continue with the treatment, and if you experience an allergic reaction after taking the medicine, stop it immediately and report the incidence of this drug allergy to the doctor who treats you.
Likewise, if you are planning to get a family planning injection, and you do not have an allergy to this family planning injection, medical staff can perform an allergy test for the drug to be injected. Therefore, for now, if you are planning a family planning injection, you can make a family planning visit to your obstetrician or family doctor to undergo an initial examination of the risk of contraceptive injection. The doctor will determine whether the risk of allergy to this KB injection really exists in you. If the results of tests or allergic tests are negative, then family planning injection can be continued.
Before you see your doctor and haven't received a family planning injection, you and your husband can consider using other birth control devices, such as spirals or condoms. Thus, the family planning program that you plan with your husband will continue to run well until you get certain information from your doctor about medications that might cause allergies.
Thus the info we can convey.