Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 019596/001.

Names and composition

"MAGNEVIST" is the commercial name of a drug composed of GADOPENTETATE DIMEGLUMINE.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
019596/001 MAGNEVIST GADOPENTETATE DIMEGLUMINE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 469.01MG per ML
021037/001 MAGNEVIST GADOPENTETATE DIMEGLUMINE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 469.01MG per ML

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
019596/001 MAGNEVIST GADOPENTETATE DIMEGLUMINE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 469.01MG per ML
021037/001 MAGNEVIST GADOPENTETATE DIMEGLUMINE INJECTABLE/INJECTION 469.01MG per ML

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Answered questions

Gadolinium-based contrast agents?
Magnevist, ominiscan, optiMark, nultiHance,Prohance. I have an itemized list of Anaphylactic reactions. Which of the above would cause me the least amount of concern Asked by Crissy Foskey 1 year ago.

The incidence of anaphylactic reactions or true allergic reactions with gadolinium based agents is extremely low; even lower than CT contrast (which is also pretty low). There is no statistically significant difference among agents (the incidence of anaphylaxis is probably too low to even test this). In over 15 years of training + practice I have seen maybe one minor reaction to gadolinium, and no serious ones. Because you are obviously very worried about this, you may want to have your study done in a hospital MRI rather than a free-standing location. Most people find out-patient centers more pleasant, but in the event of a life-threatening reaction, proximity to the Emergency Department would be helpful. Thousands of CTs and MRIs are safely done each day. All free-standing imaging centers have basic crash kits. In states where I've worked, a physician (radiologist) must be on site if an injection is to be given, just in case. However, requirements vary according to state law, and you may want to check with the MRI to make sure a doctor will be there at the time. Statistically, you are far, far more likely to be injured in a traffic accident on the way to the MRI than to have a problem from the contrast. Drive safe! Answered by Miguel Huzzard 1 year ago.

All would be of a concern if any of these cause anaphylaxis. This is quite serious and can be fatal. Some people confuse anaphylaxis with having a side effect of a medication. Side effects can be minor or serious. If you are truly anaphylactic from these medications, you should be carrying an Epi-Pen which is injected in the event that somehow, you ingest a medication that can cause this. Wear a Medical Alert bracelet as well. Talk to your Doc about these medications. He/she can advise you on what you should due in the event of such a reaction. I hope this helps. Answered by Clemmie Montayes 1 year ago.

If I remember properly, it Reduces the community Magnetic container, So clever as a assessment In MRI. not probably to Have Any severe area consequences, it does not many times pass the Blood-recommendations Barrier, yet Haptenization of the Molecule seems achievable, Making it Recognizable to performed IgE, allergic reaction. Answered by Scottie Shorthair 1 year ago.

Please see the web pages for more details on Magnevist, Gadodiamide (generic name) Omniscan (brand name), Gadoversetamide (generic name) Optimark (brand name), Gadobenate dimeglumine (generic name) MultiHance (brand name) and Gadoteridol (generic name) Prohance (brand name). Please note that I am not a medical professional. Answered by Tresa Pandit 1 year ago.


People who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer?
people who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer me please i have short time:i should find some article about MRI equipment and Magnevist / Godovist / multiple sclerosis / MRI contrast and some article about how MRI can help to diagnose M.S!!if you... Asked by Doug Fluhman 1 year ago.

people who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer me please i have short time: i should find some article about MRI equipment and Magnevist / Godovist / multiple sclerosis / MRI contrast and some article about how MRI can help to diagnose M.S!! if you have any information please tell me or at least e-mail me... thanks so0o0o0o0 much :) Answered by Bonnie Zarrineh 1 year ago.

use pubmed website Answered by Stevie Scalley 1 year ago.

Biology is where the world is today, Biomedical engineering is where the world is going towards. I say biomedical engineering BECAUSE: 1. you could steer towards pharmaceutical research and development, 2. pharmaceutical production management level and 3. the basic principles of the engineering part apply across all fields of engineering and you could possibly go an entirely unforeseen direction. The wider and more varied your knowledge base (possibly read as "the longer your title") is the more options you have in life. For example, you could use the biomedical engineering knowledge to solve a hypothetical problem of why a certain distillery has developed a problem with the fermentation of their stock stopping prematurely due to an instance of yeast die-off Adding the engineering element to your education will result in an enormous increase in available career paths that may not be at first glance apparent to you Answered by Kirk Given 1 year ago.


People who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer?
people who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer me please i have short time:i should find some article about MRI equipment and Magnevist / Godovist / multiple sclerosis / MRI contrast and some article about how MRI can help to diagnose M.S!!if you... Asked by Lyla Bomer 1 year ago.

people who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer me please i have short time: i should find some article about MRI equipment and Magnevist / Godovist / multiple sclerosis / MRI contrast and some article about how MRI can help to diagnose M.S!! if you have any information please tell me or at least e-mail me... thanks so0o0o0o0 much :) Answered by Inger Divel 1 year ago.

use pubmed website Answered by Marion Tsuchiya 1 year ago.


People who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer?
people who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer me please i have short time:i should find some article about MRI equipment and Magnevist / Godovist / multiple sclerosis / MRI contrast and some article about how MRI can help to diagnose M.S!!if you... Asked by Stephine Aveles 1 year ago.

people who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer me please i have short time: i should find some article about MRI equipment and Magnevist / Godovist / multiple sclerosis / MRI contrast and some article about how MRI can help to diagnose M.S!! if you have any information please tell me or at least e-mail me... thanks so0o0o0o0 much :) Answered by Torie Bashi 1 year ago.

Google NEJM (New England Journal of Medicine). You'll find articles there. Answered by Carroll Chaires 1 year ago.


Mri gadolinium dye question?
so far only Omniscan has been linked to NSF? is this true? is Omniscan is the only dye used for MRI of the head? if I call the place where I had my MRI done, will they tell me what kind of dye they injected me with??? Asked by Verna Spells 1 year ago.

The hosital where I work doesn't use Omniscan at all. We use Magnevist. If you want to know for sure call the facility that did your scan they can tell you which brand that they use in particular. Answered by Maricruz Maguire 1 year ago.

If you had an injection it was most likely Omniscan. The time to question the Radio lab about the nature of the contrast agent is when you are about to undergo the test. I had no trouble obtaining the abbreviated package insert when I did. By phone probably not; in person with a copy of your original Rx or Order, maybe . Answered by Basilia Senese 1 year ago.

it passes thru the system within 4 hours. drink lotsa water after the test to hasten flushing of your system. discuss the specifics of the test with the tech BEFORE having it. Answered by Eugene Dauzart 1 year ago.


How good a ct scan with and without contrast to find brain tumor?
if multiple ct scan with and without contrast come back normal does that mean its fine inside the head or we need mri i read brain tumor causing symptoms will be shown in ct Asked by Delaine Rivello 1 year ago.

Brain tumours are best identified with an MRI scan using a Gadolinium based contrast medium such as 'Magnevist', a CT scan with and iodine based contrast medium such as 'Ultravist' will just show up the blood vessels feeding the tumour, but not the tumour itself. Answered by Alpha Keener 1 year ago.

It means you do not have a tumor. Answered by Nichelle Caliguire 1 year ago.


What are the side effects of the dye they inject you with at the hospital?
Asked by Stephen Shillingford 1 year ago.

Well the other day my mom got dye injected in her, and she told me that her heart started racing uncontrollably, and she felt like she had to got to the rest room. Answered by Ivan Pedroni 1 year ago.


What do doctors check for in an MRI?
Hello, I took a few hard falls in my younger days, and I have always wondered if these induced any sort of brain damage. Last week, I went in for an MRI of the brain; I had pain in my head, so the doctor was worried about tumors. The test came back negative, and everything turned out to be fine. My question is,... Asked by Barbie Quinney 1 year ago.

Hello, I took a few hard falls in my younger days, and I have always wondered if these induced any sort of brain damage. Last week, I went in for an MRI of the brain; I had pain in my head, so the doctor was worried about tumors. The test came back negative, and everything turned out to be fine. My question is, would the doctors have only been checking for signs of a tumor, or would they have examined the entire brain? Would they have said anything about detecting any sort of damage in the report, or would they have assumed it not germane to the given symptoms? Answered by Gil Piscitello 1 year ago.

In the beginning there was only plain X'Rays which makes bones transparent. The CT scan was the next invention which was based on applying X'Rays through several slices of the organ and reconstructing with an algorithm the three dimensional look of an organ with bone plus what is called "soft tissues" which is all else other than bone. The MRI Ultrasound etc are based on X'Rays but Sound non risky from inducing Cancer etc from ionizing radiation. MRI and fMRI correspond to studying anatomy only and anatomy plus physiology or function of tissue, for instance oxygen consumption means active tissue. The examination in Radiology by and large includes a general read and a specific read based on your History and Physical exam summary with diagnostic questions by the primary physician directed at the sub specialty of Radiology. Answered by Lyndia Goeller 1 year ago.

I'm 15 & ive had atleast 10 MRIs on my brain due to a brain tumor when I was 4. An MRI would examine the whole brain, an EEG can examine your brain waves and kinda what's going on in brain too... Maybe try getting an EEG, research what it is online, I've had a lot of those too.... If you have a brain tumor you'd probably have seizures while the tumor is still in your brain. Answered by Cruz Hunley 1 year ago.


Gadolinium-based contrast agents?
Magnevist, ominiscan, optiMark, nultiHance,Prohance. I have an itemized list of Anaphylactic reactions. Which of the above would cause me the least amount of concern Asked by Hunter Syphers 1 year ago.

The incidence of anaphylactic reactions or true allergic reactions with gadolinium based agents is extremely low; even lower than CT contrast (which is also pretty low). There is no statistically significant difference among agents (the incidence of anaphylaxis is probably too low to even test this). In over 15 years of training + practice I have seen maybe one minor reaction to gadolinium, and no serious ones. Because you are obviously very worried about this, you may want to have your study done in a hospital MRI rather than a free-standing location. Most people find out-patient centers more pleasant, but in the event of a life-threatening reaction, proximity to the Emergency Department would be helpful. Thousands of CTs and MRIs are safely done each day. All free-standing imaging centers have basic crash kits. In states where I've worked, a physician (radiologist) must be on site if an injection is to be given, just in case. However, requirements vary according to state law, and you may want to check with the MRI to make sure a doctor will be there at the time. Statistically, you are far, far more likely to be injured in a traffic accident on the way to the MRI than to have a problem from the contrast. Drive safe! Answered by Noreen Abbey 1 year ago.

All would be of a concern if any of these cause anaphylaxis. This is quite serious and can be fatal. Some people confuse anaphylaxis with having a side effect of a medication. Side effects can be minor or serious. If you are truly anaphylactic from these medications, you should be carrying an Epi-Pen which is injected in the event that somehow, you ingest a medication that can cause this. Wear a Medical Alert bracelet as well. Talk to your Doc about these medications. He/she can advise you on what you should due in the event of such a reaction. I hope this helps. Answered by Josh Orff 1 year ago.

If I remember properly, it Reduces the community Magnetic container, So clever as a assessment In MRI. not probably to Have Any severe area consequences, it does not many times pass the Blood-recommendations Barrier, yet Haptenization of the Molecule seems achievable, Making it Recognizable to performed IgE, allergic reaction. Answered by Ilda Honeycott 1 year ago.

Please see the web pages for more details on Magnevist, Gadodiamide (generic name) Omniscan (brand name), Gadoversetamide (generic name) Optimark (brand name), Gadobenate dimeglumine (generic name) MultiHance (brand name) and Gadoteridol (generic name) Prohance (brand name). Please note that I am not a medical professional. Answered by Dale Yeasted 1 year ago.


People who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer?
people who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer me please i have short time:i should find some article about MRI equipment and Magnevist / Godovist / multiple sclerosis / MRI contrast and some article about how MRI can help to diagnose M.S!!if you... Asked by Christiane Kriegel 1 year ago.

people who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer me please i have short time: i should find some article about MRI equipment and Magnevist / Godovist / multiple sclerosis / MRI contrast and some article about how MRI can help to diagnose M.S!! if you have any information please tell me or at least e-mail me... thanks so0o0o0o0 much :) Answered by Claretta Huling 1 year ago.

use pubmed website Answered by Maurice Maglaras 1 year ago.

Biology is where the world is today, Biomedical engineering is where the world is going towards. I say biomedical engineering BECAUSE: 1. you could steer towards pharmaceutical research and development, 2. pharmaceutical production management level and 3. the basic principles of the engineering part apply across all fields of engineering and you could possibly go an entirely unforeseen direction. The wider and more varied your knowledge base (possibly read as "the longer your title") is the more options you have in life. For example, you could use the biomedical engineering knowledge to solve a hypothetical problem of why a certain distillery has developed a problem with the fermentation of their stock stopping prematurely due to an instance of yeast die-off Adding the engineering element to your education will result in an enormous increase in available career paths that may not be at first glance apparent to you Answered by Tegan Kopel 1 year ago.


People who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer?
people who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer me please i have short time:i should find some article about MRI equipment and Magnevist / Godovist / multiple sclerosis / MRI contrast and some article about how MRI can help to diagnose M.S!!if you... Asked by Athena Rieder 1 year ago.

people who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer me please i have short time: i should find some article about MRI equipment and Magnevist / Godovist / multiple sclerosis / MRI contrast and some article about how MRI can help to diagnose M.S!! if you have any information please tell me or at least e-mail me... thanks so0o0o0o0 much :) Answered by Malinda Maldomado 1 year ago.

use pubmed website Answered by Catarina Fees 1 year ago.


People who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer?
people who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer me please i have short time:i should find some article about MRI equipment and Magnevist / Godovist / multiple sclerosis / MRI contrast and some article about how MRI can help to diagnose M.S!!if you... Asked by Faustino Rams 1 year ago.

people who studied(studying) physiology-medicine -biomedical engineering or same majors or researchers answer me please i have short time: i should find some article about MRI equipment and Magnevist / Godovist / multiple sclerosis / MRI contrast and some article about how MRI can help to diagnose M.S!! if you have any information please tell me or at least e-mail me... thanks so0o0o0o0 much :) Answered by Woodrow Caravetta 1 year ago.

Google NEJM (New England Journal of Medicine). You'll find articles there. Answered by Celsa Goldware 1 year ago.


Mri gadolinium dye question?
so far only Omniscan has been linked to NSF? is this true? is Omniscan is the only dye used for MRI of the head? if I call the place where I had my MRI done, will they tell me what kind of dye they injected me with??? Asked by Gita Herendeen 1 year ago.

The hosital where I work doesn't use Omniscan at all. We use Magnevist. If you want to know for sure call the facility that did your scan they can tell you which brand that they use in particular. Answered by Eryn Klee 1 year ago.

If you had an injection it was most likely Omniscan. The time to question the Radio lab about the nature of the contrast agent is when you are about to undergo the test. I had no trouble obtaining the abbreviated package insert when I did. By phone probably not; in person with a copy of your original Rx or Order, maybe . Answered by Garry Naegele 1 year ago.

it passes thru the system within 4 hours. drink lotsa water after the test to hasten flushing of your system. discuss the specifics of the test with the tech BEFORE having it. Answered by Audry Dyers 1 year ago.


How good a ct scan with and without contrast to find brain tumor?
if multiple ct scan with and without contrast come back normal does that mean its fine inside the head or we need mri i read brain tumor causing symptoms will be shown in ct Asked by Trina Mcpeck 1 year ago.

Brain tumours are best identified with an MRI scan using a Gadolinium based contrast medium such as 'Magnevist', a CT scan with and iodine based contrast medium such as 'Ultravist' will just show up the blood vessels feeding the tumour, but not the tumour itself. Answered by Mariko Kilimnik 1 year ago.

It means you do not have a tumor. Answered by Londa Kallfelz 1 year ago.


What are the side effects of the dye they inject you with at the hospital?
Asked by Kathryn Forget 1 year ago.

Well the other day my mom got dye injected in her, and she told me that her heart started racing uncontrollably, and she felt like she had to got to the rest room. Answered by Elin Tordsen 1 year ago.


What do doctors check for in an MRI?
Hello, I took a few hard falls in my younger days, and I have always wondered if these induced any sort of brain damage. Last week, I went in for an MRI of the brain; I had pain in my head, so the doctor was worried about tumors. The test came back negative, and everything turned out to be fine. My question is,... Asked by Brock Leuze 1 year ago.

Hello, I took a few hard falls in my younger days, and I have always wondered if these induced any sort of brain damage. Last week, I went in for an MRI of the brain; I had pain in my head, so the doctor was worried about tumors. The test came back negative, and everything turned out to be fine. My question is, would the doctors have only been checking for signs of a tumor, or would they have examined the entire brain? Would they have said anything about detecting any sort of damage in the report, or would they have assumed it not germane to the given symptoms? Answered by Carlos Sewester 1 year ago.

In the beginning there was only plain X'Rays which makes bones transparent. The CT scan was the next invention which was based on applying X'Rays through several slices of the organ and reconstructing with an algorithm the three dimensional look of an organ with bone plus what is called "soft tissues" which is all else other than bone. The MRI Ultrasound etc are based on X'Rays but Sound non risky from inducing Cancer etc from ionizing radiation. MRI and fMRI correspond to studying anatomy only and anatomy plus physiology or function of tissue, for instance oxygen consumption means active tissue. The examination in Radiology by and large includes a general read and a specific read based on your History and Physical exam summary with diagnostic questions by the primary physician directed at the sub specialty of Radiology. Answered by Evie Brizuela 1 year ago.

I'm 15 & ive had atleast 10 MRIs on my brain due to a brain tumor when I was 4. An MRI would examine the whole brain, an EEG can examine your brain waves and kinda what's going on in brain too... Maybe try getting an EEG, research what it is online, I've had a lot of those too.... If you have a brain tumor you'd probably have seizures while the tumor is still in your brain. Answered by Waltraud Kauffeld 1 year ago.


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