VAGIFEM Ressources

Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 020908/001.

Names and composition

"VAGIFEM" is the commercial name of a drug composed of ESTRADIOL.
It belongs to the class HRT, unopposed oestrogens and is used in Menopausal disorders (Obstetrics and Gynaecology)

Answered questions

Who has had good results with vagifem?
Asked by Thuy Partenope 3 months ago.

Vagifem is a vaginal estrogen tablet that treats the vaginal dryness soreness and pain during sexual intercourse associated with menopause atrophic vaginitis. I have no experience with it, but I figured I'd give a description of the drug, so that posts like the above don't get you flagged by every drop in who assumes you are a freak. Here's the link to the Vagifem® Novo Nordisk FemCare AG website. Answered by Kermit Quall 3 months ago.


Have you tried Vagifem?
Has anyone used this product and did it help you? Did you find side effects such as weight gain with it? Thank you for helping.. Aloha Asked by Katrina Bonds 3 months ago.

IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION: ESTROGENS HAVE BEEN REPORTED TO INCREASE THE RISK OF ENDOMETRIAL CARCINOMA. Three independent, case–controlled studies have reported an increased risk of endometrial cancer in postmenopausal women exposed to exogenous estrogens for more than one year. This risk was independent of the other known risk factors for endometrial cancer. These studies are further supported by the finding that incident rates of endometrial cancer have increased sharply since 1969 in eight different areas of the United States with population-based cancer-reporting systems, an increase which may be related to the rapidly expanding use of estrogens during the last decade. The three case-controlled studies reported that the risk of endometrial cancer in estrogen users was about 4.5 to 13.9 times greater than in nonusers. The risk appears to depend on both duration of treatment and on estrogen dose. In view of these findings, when estrogens are used for the treatment of menopausal symptoms, the lowest dose that will control symptoms should be utilized and medication should be discontinued as soon as possible. When prolonged treatment is medically indicated, the patient should be reassessed, on at least a semiannual basis, to determine the need for continued therapy. Close clinical surveillance of all women taking estrogens is important. In all cases of undiagnosed persistent or reoccurring abnormal vaginal bleeding, adequate diagnostic measures should be undertaken to rule out malignancy. There is no evidence at present that “natural” estrogens are more or less hazardous than “synthetic” estrogens at equi-estrogenic doses. Other warnings include: induction of malignant neoplasms, gallbladder disease, effects similar to those caused by estrogen-progestogen oral contraceptives (such as thromboembolic disease, hepatic adenoma, elevated blood pressure, worsening of glucose tolerance), hypercalcemia, and rarely, trauma induced by the Vagifem® applicator. In a placebo-controlled clinical trial, the most commonly reported adverse events included: headache (9%), abdominal pain (7%), upper respiratory tract infection (5%), genital moniliasis (5%), and back pain (7%). The use of Vagifem® is contraindicated in women who exhibit one or more of the following: known or suspected breast carcinoma, known or suspected estrogen-dependent neoplasia, e.g., endometrial carcinoma, abnormal genital bleeding of unknown etiology, known or suspected pregnancy, porphyria, hypersensitivity to any Vagifem® constituents, active thrombophlebitis or thromboembolic disorders, or a past history of thrombophlebitis, thrombosis, or thromboembolic disorders associated with previous estrogen use (except when used in treatment of breast malignancy). Answered by Nelle Timas 3 months ago.


Can you use vagifem while you have your period ?
i've been put on vagifem because i had a uti and thrush , and was still red afterwards and it hurt to have sex. i've got 4more days left of using it (for the 2 week course) and then have to start using it 2 times a week for 2 months. Im just wondering if it is still ok to use while i have my period ?... Asked by Mana Ripson 3 months ago.

i've been put on vagifem because i had a uti and thrush , and was still red afterwards and it hurt to have sex. i've got 4more days left of using it (for the 2 week course) and then have to start using it 2 times a week for 2 months. Im just wondering if it is still ok to use while i have my period ? i've found out its ok to have sex while using it, so im assuming its ok while you have your period ? because your only usin one tablet at night time. does anyone know ? or do i have to call my pharmasist again. Answered by Mila Tramble 3 months ago.

I was on Vagifem for about 7 months last year (due to cervical erosion) and my gynaecologist told me that it was ok to use during my period. I also used it only at night. I would recommend if you want to double check about this to consult with your doctor/gynaecologist or phone your pharmacist again. Good luck :) Answered by Alyson Dafoe 3 months ago.

I wouldn't use it during your period til checking with your pharmacist and doctor to see what they say. Answered by Babette Klostermann 3 months ago.


Can you use silicon lubricant when you already use vagifem estrogen tablets in vagina?
dr says use the estrogen tablets in vagina.. is it safe to use silicon lubricant with this ? or any lubricant. Asked by Cris Vaneps 3 months ago.

No, you cannot use silicon lubricant when you already use vagifem estrogen tablets in vagina Answered by Carolynn Dingel 3 months ago.

Hah! one in each and every of my boyfriends in severe college used to make relaxing of his sister because of the fact she used chapstick to masturbate. i do no longer think of it may well be outstanding lube so a approaches as intercourse is going, yet possibly it may well be effective throughout masturbation... the two way, i does no longer use it. There are greater perfect recommendations IMO. Answered by Darleen Iba 3 months ago.


Doctor prescribed Vagifem. Is it dangerous for the health or...?
...or one can use some other more natural stuff for the healing? I'm worried beacuse it's chemical hormon. Asked by Joseph Maranan 3 months ago.

your doctor prescribed it so no. Answered by Arden Sprole 3 months ago.


Do you know of any over the counter estrogen pills such as Vagifem ?
Asked by Lesa Squire 3 months ago.

For post menopausal women even ones under the age of 40.. can take soy tablets. they seem to do the trick nicely. I have a friend that has a long history of having breast cancer due to estrogen pills in her family and the soy pills help with the mood swings. There are also other side effects that can lead to heart disease. So be careful with things not perscribed.. Always ask your doctor if the treatment you prefer is best for you.. here is a website and a small excerpt from it to help you make up your mind. "SOY AND MENOPAUSE With all that we know about the pitfalls of conventional medicine's treatment of women in menopause, it makes sense that women are turning to “natural” approaches to relieve menopausal discomforts. The beneficial effects of estrogen on these discomforts are indisputable, but as women become more informed they see that the risks – especially of breast cancer – may be too great to justify its use. Others stop using conventional HRT because of side effects, and look to natural remedies to help them control their menopause symptoms. " And this is about DHEA from previous person.. Be careful and research thing thoroughly.. and Always talk to you doctor about these things too.. "Safety Considerations High doses of DHEA over long periods may suppress the body's natural ability to synthesize the hormone. [2] Patients with kidney disease or multiple sclerosis have taken extremely high doses: 6 to 8 grams of DHEA daily, without adverse side effects. [7] Up to 1,600 mg of DHEA have been administered daily to subjects without side effects. [11] In early experiments, doses as high as 3,000 mg were administered. At extremely high doses over a longer period of time, some women temporarily experienced acne and increased expression of male attributes including facial hair growth and deepening of the voice. [11] Animal studies have shown that DHEA at high doses can lead to liver enlargement and liver damage. [2, 4, 21] Some animal and epidemiologic studies suggest that higher serum levels of DHEA may be associated with increased risk for ovarian and perhaps prostate or other types of cancer. Prostate and other cancer patients should consult their physician regarding DHEA supplementation." Answered by Donna Beall 3 months ago.

Estrogen pills are taken by women to avoid pregnancy (birth control) and post-menopausal women to avoid the symptoms of menopause. They increase clotting and in some women this can lead to pulmonary embolisms, stroke and heart attack (this is a small percentage of women and usually older women, but some young women with a genetic predisposition can also have them. I know 2 women who had pulmonary emboli in their 20s when they went on the birth control pill). Estrogen strengthens bones (prevents osteoporosis in post-menopausal women). For someone your age there is no benifit (you will be making your own estrogen soon). It will not make your breasts any bigger than they will eventually grow. The only way to get estrogen pills is with a prescription. There are natural plant estrogens in foods like soybeans but this is such a low amount that it will not have much of an effect. Answered by Vito Rene 3 months ago.

in my opinion i would just get some dhea..you see we all have this is our cells and it diminishes as we age.. when we take dhea, our bodies turn it into the estrogen we need and in men it makes testerone try some..it gives you tremendous energy i take it and my doctor tested me tomake sure i took the right amount and he was pleased you take 10 mgs for every decade after 40 ask your doc usually doctors dont like patients with cancer taking soy it stops hot vflashes but doesnt cure the othervsymptoms my doc told me about dhea.....thank god Answered by Danyel Saffell 3 months ago.


Group B strep?
I have been treated with antibiotics which have not helped. I also have been told that i have severe vaginitis and do not have enough good bacteria growing in my vaginal area. i have tried metro gel which worked for the 5 singe doses i used but symptoms came back once the meds were done Asked by Forrest Alban 3 months ago.

I have been suffering from group b strep now since feb. This has been the most irritating thing eva. I have so many side effects although they say it suppose to be none symptomatic. i try researching and have found many ppl with the same problems and they can find no resolution either. i have been having a thing yellow water discharge which sometimes comes out rapidly. i have been to an id/gyn who is now treating me with atarax and vagifem tabs but i am still having discharge. a lil before seeing this gyn i shaved and got the worst skin irritation eva. i got tons of red spots which itched and caused my skin to peel off leaving my vaginal area very pink and raw. it then strted to leak water from the raw skin. it has slowly been healing and i have been applyin medicated powder and fluocinonide cream. every now and then i noticed red marks on the outer part of my vagina which at times r painful n itchy. i have been tested for herpes by blood and a culture both came back negative. pls help Answered by Shawanna Kober 3 months ago.

I am the one who messaged you...thank you for answering my questions... Well, Nisha, where to start?! First off, I don't believe the Group B strep is causing your problem. Beta streps are NEVER resistant to penicillin or amoxicillin. Sometimes, though, beta streps can be TOLERANT to penicillins. You might have a Group B strep that's tolerant to penicillins, but you've been on clindamycin! Clindamycin is a good choice to treat GBS. My theory? I believe you have Mycoplasma or Ureaplasma. It is a bacteria that will not show up on regular vaginal and urine cultures. The way they test for it is by PCR (polymerase chain reaction). It can also be done by TISSUE culture, but that takes forever! With PCR, you have the test back in one day. Your symptoms and the fact you have a UTI along with it all sound like Mycoplasma or Ureaplasma. And like I said, it wouldn't have shown up in anything you have had done thus far. And all the antibiotics you have had would not have killed it...it is resistant to ALL the ones you have taken. Mycoplasma is a bacteria that's sometimes present in peoples urogenitals without causing them any problems. Usually, it causes MAJOR problems if present. Sometimes it's considered an STD, sometimes not. The reason you don't have any Lactobacillus is because of all the different antibiotics you've been on. Lacto is easily wiped out by antibiotics. The fact you don't have that nice normal flora present is amplifying your problem. That is great you are eating yogurt. At a drugstore or other health store, you can buy what's called Acidophilus. It's Lactobacillus in a pill!! Cool, huh? That would help immensely, and it's really cheap, about a couple bucks. What you are on right now is pointless...atarax is an antihistamine (for allergies), and vagifem (which is estradiol/estrogen) is for menopausal women who don't have any moisture in their vagina. My ideas? First off, definitely get the Acidophilus. If you don't want to have the PCR done to test for Mycoplasma or Ureaplasma and you truly believe it's Group B strep causing the problem, ask the doctor for doxycycline. Doxycycline will kill both Group B strep and Mycoplasma, so it's a win-win situation. The only thing with doxycycline is it makes the person taking it sun-sensitive while they are taking it. I hate to have you take yet another antibiotic, but it is necessary. Yogurt and Acidophilus pills will help replenish your normal flora, though. I really hope I helped, and that you take my advice. Take care of yourself, and I hope you are better soon! Answered by Debbi Milbauer 3 months ago.

I am not sure why everyone doubts Group B Streptococcus so frequently. Just because everything you read indicates "treatable, preventable, asymptomatic" does not necessarily indicate that you are within that range. Strep is common in a large portion of the population and it never has any bearing on their live. HOWEVER, factors such as pregnancy, surgery, or any other factor that tanks your immune system may dramatically shift the effect that a GBS will take. All of the factors you described indicate a group B strep. Continue with antibiotics, get lots of rest, lay off the liquor, don't stress, and eventually it will clear. All of the previous factors listed can have an affect on the immune system and in turn cause slower recovery. I am not doubting the fact that it could be something else but usually if the shoe fits that's what it is. Trust me, I work in a hospital lab and they don't screw up a simple test like deciphering GBS... the best part about bacteria is that they are obvious... unlike their ugly cousins viruses... Hope this helps, hope you feel better. Answered by Lawrence Sherrock 3 months ago.


Swollen, painful breasts (Absolutely not pregnant!) Please Help!!!?
called my Doctor and she said it is normal breast pain and i don't need to come in. I don't know what to do. Should i try another doctor? Asked by Laurinda Levitz 3 months ago.

I am a 28 year old female. I have swollen painful breasts. Mostly the right one hurts more. It does have a very small cyst in it. The pain radiates to my shoulder and upper back. It is a sharp pain. I have tried ibuprofen, and warm compresses and it doesn't help. The only thing that helps in the slightest degree is for my husband to massage them. But when he stops, it hurts again. I am not pregnant because I had a hysterectomy last year. Also the only hormone i am on is a vaginal pill. (vagifem) Any thoughts? Answered by Salina Bentz 3 months ago.

You should see a doctor. Breast pain is a common side effect of vagifem. Since it can also increase risk of breast cancer, you should see a doctor and perhaps one who specializes in endocrinology. Good luck. Answered by Yon Lockshaw 3 months ago.

I wouldn't try another doctor. I'd try a different hormone. For some women, it takes time to get their Hormone Replacement Therapy regulated. You may need a combination of hormones. Is Vagifem the only form of hormones you are taking? Answered by Argentina Sanpedro 3 months ago.

That's not normal. Yes, see another doctor. Answered by Dean Ried 3 months ago.

See a doctor to make sure it's not serious xxxx Answered by Elmo Watanabe 3 months ago.


I have been having bad hot flashes, Paxil for hot flashes?
My doctor put me on low dosages of estrogen 5 mg & progesterone 1 mg. but they did not help. My breasts ended up hurting so bad I could not sleep on my stomach at night and they did not help my hot flashes one bit. We tried this out for 1 month. She took me off of it and put me on Paxil 10 mg. and I will see her in... Asked by Sara Smurthwaite 3 months ago.

My doctor put me on low dosages of estrogen 5 mg & progesterone 1 mg. but they did not help. My breasts ended up hurting so bad I could not sleep on my stomach at night and they did not help my hot flashes one bit. We tried this out for 1 month. She took me off of it and put me on Paxil 10 mg. and I will see her in a month. They do help for my hot flashes. Thats what my doctor said it would help besides my depression too. Has anyone had the same results or any advice on perimenopause synptems? I am 37 and no not too young just not real common at this age. Also is it posssible to gain weight at this time? Help, any advice or imput would be nice. Mature answers only. Thankyou! Answered by Elisha Hannegan 3 months ago.

Hi, I have hot flashes and doctor put me on Effexor XR and vagifem. I didn't fill the vagifem because it has hormones and cancer runs in my family from my dad, uncle and grandfather. Scared to involve any risk no matter now small. The Effexor made me sick and nausea. I am not depressed but have bad sweating, hot flashes and dryness. I am 50 years old, but found what has helped me the most was Black Cohosh at 200 mg. a day. Also Soy Isaflavones (not sure of spelling) or something like estroven is most likely your best bet I took Paxil years ago as it was prescribed for my fibromyalgia and I stopped taking it due to side effects.. nausea, headaches, ect. Read this about Paxil and hot flashes... Although the antidepressant Paxil reduces the severity and frequency of menopause hot flashes, Paxil side effects can be life-threatening. Taking Paxil for menopause hot flashes instead of hormone replacement therapy is somewhat akin to "jumping out of the frying pan and into the fire." When looking for relief of menopause hot flashes, carefully research information on Paxil side effects before choosing the antidepressant for menopause hot flashes. There are healthful and natural ways of treating hot flashes and other menopause symptoms without taking Paxil. Paxil belongs to the family of medicines called selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRI). Paxil is approved by the FDA to treat depression, obsessive-compulsive disorder, panic disorder and social anxiety disorder. Many people believe that if a drug is FDA approved, it is safe and effective yet this is not true - as we saw with FDA-approved hormone replacement therapy. This is also not true with Paxil, as Paxil side effects can pose significant health risks. It is generally recognized that SSRIs - Paxil included - can cause a condition called akathisia (severe inner restlessness). Akathisia may be associated with restlessness, depression, anxiety, irritability, aggression, or suicide attempts. There are numerous reports of suicides occurring with people trying to withdraw from Paxil. People being treated with Paxil have also become violent. A Wyoming jury awarded relatives $8 million in damages after finding that Paxil caused a man to kill three members of his family and then himself. The suit alleged that Paxil manufacturer Glaxo Smithkline Corporation misled the public and medical profession about the likelihood of violence and suicide. There is currently a class action lawsuit against the Paxil manufacturer, alleging that Glaxo SmithKline concealed information about the severe withdrawal reactions of its drug Paxil. While the medical community acknowledges the potential for all SSRIs to cause dependency/ withdrawal syndrome, Paxil is by far the worst. Studies show that up to 85% of people taking the antidepressant Paxil have withdrawal symptoms when they stop taking Paxil. According to World Health Organization data, Paxil has the highest incidence rate of withdrawal adverse experiences of any antidepressant in the world. Paxil Side Effects: Severe mood swings. Irritability, agitation. Aggression. Insomnia. Confusion. Memory and concentration problems. Panic attacks. Suicidal thoughts. Dizziness. Crying spells. Coordination problems. Electric shock feelings throughout your body. Unsteady gait. Slurred speech. Blurred vision. Profuse sweating. Nausea, vomiting. High fever. Lethargy, malaise, weakness, and general fatigue. Flu symptoms. Headaches. Hypersensitivity to motion, sounds, smells. Abdominal cramping. Chills/hot flashes. Nightmares. Tremors. Fainting. Heart palpitations and chest pain. Grinding teeth. Sexual problems. Hot flashes are the most common complaint of menopause and the most common reason women use hormone replacement therapy. Hot flashes traditionally have been treated with estrogen and progestin hormone supplements. The widely publicized Women's Health Initiative study linking hormone replacement therapy with the increased risk of heart disease, breast cancer, stroke, dementia and Alzheimer's disease sent tens of thousands of women in search of an alternative treatment for hot flashes and other menopause symptoms. Answered by Porsche Mcroy 3 months ago.

Paxil For Menopause Answered by Judy Carranzo 3 months ago.

I have been on Paxil 10mg for about 2 years for mild depression, anxiety, and hot flashes. It has worked great for me. I went from 8-10 hot flashes a day to none. I sleep well at night too. The downside is I have gained 15 pounds and my libido is down the tubes. I am 60 years old and recently remarried. I'm thinking of going off for a while to see if the hot flashes come back and maybe my sex drive too. Answered by Lucy Klipfel 3 months ago.

Im not sure about taking Paxil for menopause, I have heard that is not good but I would talk to your Dr. about your concerns, you can also get a 2nd opinion from another Dr. about it. As far as Paxil helping hot flashes and depression that does work. I have been on Paxil for hotflashes, depression and anxiety (along with klonopin) and Paxil has helped. However I am not going through Menopause so I can not help you with that. Its hard now days with so many diff. medications and diff. side effects and what works for some people might not help for others. I would really speak to your Dr. about your concerns if you trust him/her and if not see another Dr. and get a 2nd opinion. It wouldn't hurt! Answered by Maximina Figurelli 3 months ago.

I haven't heard of anyone being placed on Paxil for menopause symptoms. It's really used for depression and anxiety. It may be a new treatment that has been recently discovered, as many pills are typically used for one thing but may have therapeutic effects for other illnesses as well. However, I would ask the doctor specifically what the Paxil has to do with menopause. Answered by Letitia Farone 3 months ago.

a long while ago they found that meds for menopause can cause heart attacks and strokes i took parmenin forlong time the largest dose you can get it did help that but man it was scary so i quit. i have never heard of paxil for menopause and i would be scared and the amout you are taking i am glad you hae doctor watchign that. you mentioned depression so i guess its ok but its very hard to stop this med. iw ould be careful with it.its an old med and i probably wouldn't take it cause i would go to a therapist and find out what is on with something else. but you take care yes they all cause weight gain abit but you can watch by not eating to much Answered by Anastasia Glinkerman 3 months ago.

This Site Might Help You. RE: I have been having bad hot flashes, Paxil for hot flashes? My doctor put me on low dosages of estrogen 5 mg & progesterone 1 mg. but they did not help. My breasts ended up hurting so bad I could not sleep on my stomach at night and they did not help my hot flashes one bit. We tried this out for 1 month. She took me off of it and put me on Paxil 10 mg. and... Answered by Leon Main 3 months ago.


My pap smear results were Normal, but there were some abnormal cells.?
I have been using a vaginal product called Vagifem for about a year. I think this is the culprit as I have not ever had a "abnormal" Pap smear as long as I have been getting them Asked by Roselee Almeyda 3 months ago.

This is really a question for your doctor, however that being said, abnormal cells are fairly "normal", the cells around the cervix change with age and with when the pap is performed during your cycle. This is not an "abnormal pap" so, technically all your paps are still normal. The clincher here would be if when you had your pap smear, the HPV test was performed at the same time. This is a LIFESAVER of a test.The test catches most, but not all of the HPV strains that may cause cervical cancer. HPV is the culprit in many cervical cancer cases and can be detected prior to an abnormal pap. It is not unusual for the HPV test to come back positive even if the pap smear is negative. It is highly recommended testing and requires no additional collection if your doctor is using a liquid pap smear medium instead of just collecting a slide. Answered by Shizue Heeg 3 months ago.

The reason your doctor is having you wait to do another Pap Smear is because after childbirth your cervix can have some inflamation and therefore when a pap is done, it sometimes comes back abnormal. Waiting 4 months is not unusual, and he wants to make sure all the inflamation is gone so you won't have another abnormal smear. If you have too many abnornal Paps in a row, protocol dictates that he do some kind of treatment. Another thing to remember is that a pap smear is NOT a diagnostic test, in other words, it is not used to diagnose any disease. It is a screening test that can alert a doctor to any potential problem or disease. If I were you I would follow the advice of my doctor and wait the 4 months. Answered by Pearl Orebaugh 3 months ago.

This is an estrogen replacement, yes? While its possible that this might have something to do with it, it's also possible that it may have nothing to do with it. People have had abnormal cells for absolutely no reason at all. If you have a competent gyn health care provider, he/she will ask you about abnormalities in your cycle, family history, etc, then either have you come in 3 months from now for another Pap, or a cone biopsy & d & c (Dilation and curettage). For the latter, they take samples and check out the abnormal cells. Aside from diagnostic purposes, the procedures can also used as a treatment, to remove any abnormal cells. I've had a d & c & cone biopsy, also known some women who've also had the procedures. For mine, I received anesthesia. The others had less sympathetic heath plans (or less sympathetic doctors), and received only local anesthesia or none at all. I've heard the pain was excruciating, so by all means insist on being knocked out for it. Afterwards, you *must* take it easy for a week, at least (to avoid rupturing the sutures, which happened to me, because I went back to work on the 2nd day). Why deal with the follow through, especially since it sounds gruesome? I had abnormal cells removed, followup Pap tests every 3 months for a year, then every six months. Then every year. Then I slacked to 2 years. I'm fine, and this was a long time ago. My mother hadn't gone for gyn checkups in a couple decades. She didn't even go when she started bleeding. Eventually she gave in & did get treated, with chemo & radiation. She eventually died when her uterine cancer came back and spread to her lungs and brain. There are better ways to go. Answered by Brianne Iannone 3 months ago.

You can have an abnormal pap for a number of reasons... sometimes it is a false abnormal pap. It could be due to an infection or because of the product you are using. The best thing is to talk to your doctor about your concerns. Good luck! Answered by Assunta Tes 3 months ago.

Almost 1/2 my friends and myself have had abnormal cells at one time or another. They found mine after the birth of my 3rd child. They "froze" my cervix and a few months later checked again and everything was fine. Same thing happened to my daughter a few years ago after her son was born and everything turned out fine later. fortunately, I am able to also tell you that none of my friends had any future problems either. That doesn't mean to not be concerned and follow through everything your doctor tells you to do. It would only be showing wisdom and taking personal responsibility for your own body to be on your watch for a while. I wouldn't give up your choice of birth control until you talk with a doctor. I am not aware of any research connecting the two to each other. Answered by Sharolyn Labor 3 months ago.

Many ladies who have never even heard of Vagifem also get their first abnormal pap smears. Answered by Margot Chandronnait 3 months ago.

stop using all products including bath stuff and have your gyn recheck in 6 months, been though all that I had cancer cells o my cervix, two minor operations and been good for years now, I would also suggest a test for that new virus that you can get a shot for ,can't remember the name at this moment, I am getting old Answered by Karole Quinoes 3 months ago.

Probably the product - stop using it! Answered by Siu Rosenfeldt 3 months ago.

I'm not sure what your question is, but it is best discussed with your doctor. Answered by Amado Geiman 3 months ago.

It could just be because you're getting older. Answered by Twanda Cefaratti 3 months ago.


Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
020908/001 VAGIFEM ESTRADIOL TABLET/VAGINAL 25MCG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
020908/002 VAGIFEM ESTRADIOL TABLET/VAGINAL 10MCG

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
019081/002 ESTRADERM ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.05MG per 24HR
019081/003 ESTRADERM ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.1MG per 24HR
020323/001 VIVELLE ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.0375MG per 24HR
020323/002 VIVELLE ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.05MG per 24HR
020323/003 VIVELLE ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.075MG per 24HR
020323/004 VIVELLE ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.1MG per 24HR
020323/005 VIVELLE ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.025MG per 24HR
020375/001 CLIMARA ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.05MG per 24HR
020375/002 CLIMARA ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.1MG per 24HR
020375/003 CLIMARA ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.075MG per 24HR
020375/004 CLIMARA ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.025MG per 24HR
020375/005 CLIMARA ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.0375MG per 24HR
020375/006 CLIMARA ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.06MG per 24HR
020417/001 FEMPATCH ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.025MG per 24HR
020472/001 ESTRING ESTRADIOL INSERT, EXTENDED RELEASE/VAGINAL 0.0075MG per 24HR
020538/001 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL Film, Extended Release/ Transdermal 0.0375MG per 24HR
020538/002 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL Film, Extended Release/ Transdermal 0.075MG per 24HR
020538/003 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL Film, Extended Release/ Transdermal 0.05MG per 24HR
020538/004 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL Film, Extended Release/ Transdermal 0.1MG per 24HR
020538/005 VIVELLE-DOT ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.0375MG per 24HR
020538/006 VIVELLE-DOT ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.05MG per 24HR
020538/007 VIVELLE-DOT ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.075MG per 24HR
020538/008 VIVELLE-DOT ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.1MG per 24HR
020538/009 VIVELLE-DOT ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.025MG per 24HR
020655/001 ALORA ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.05MG per 24HR
020655/002 ALORA ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.075MG per 24HR
020655/003 ALORA ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.1MG per 24HR
020655/004 ALORA ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.025MG per 24HR
020847/001 ESCLIM ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.025MG per 24HR
020847/002 ESCLIM ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.0375MG per 24HR
020847/003 ESCLIM ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.05MG per 24HR
020847/004 ESCLIM ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.075MG per 24HR
020847/005 ESCLIM ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.1MG per 24HR
020908/001 VAGIFEM ESTRADIOL TABLET/VAGINAL 25MCG **Federal Register determination that product was not discontinued or withdrawn for safety or efficacy reasons**
020908/002 VAGIFEM ESTRADIOL TABLET/VAGINAL 10MCG
021048/001 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.05MG per 24HR
021048/002 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.075MG per 24HR
021048/003 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.1MG per 24HR
021166/001 ESTROGEL ESTRADIOL GEL/TOPICAL 0.06%
021166/002 ESTROGEL ESTRADIOL GEL, METERED/TRANSDERMAL 0.06% (1.25GM per ACTIVATION)
021167/001 VIVELLE ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/ TRANSDERMAL 0.0375MG per 24HR
021167/002 VIVELLE ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/ TRANSDERMAL 0.05MG per 24HR
021167/003 VIVELLE ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/ TRANSDERMAL 0.075MG per 24HR
021167/004 VIVELLE ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/ TRANSDERMAL 0.1MG per 24HR
021167/005 VIVELLE ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/ TRANSDERMAL 0.025MG per 24HR
021310/001 ALORA ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/ TRANSDERMAL N per A
021674/001 MENOSTAR ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.014MG per 24HR
021813/001 ELESTRIN ESTRADIOL GEL, METERED/TRANSDERMAL 0.06% (0.87GM per ACTIVATION)
022014/001 EVAMIST ESTRADIOL SPRAY/TRANSDERMAL 1.53MG per SPRAY
022038/001 DIVIGEL ESTRADIOL GEL/TRANSDERMAL 0.1% (0.25GM per PACKET)
022038/002 DIVIGEL ESTRADIOL GEL/TRANSDERMAL 0.1% (0.5GM per PACKET)
022038/003 DIVIGEL ESTRADIOL GEL/TRANSDERMAL 0.1% (1GM per PACKET)
040114/001 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 1MG
040114/002 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 2MG
040114/003 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 0.5MG
040138/001 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 0.5MG
040138/002 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 1MG
040138/003 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 2MG
040197/001 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 0.5MG
040197/002 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 1MG
040197/003 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 2MG
040212/001 GYNODIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 0.5MG
040212/002 GYNODIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 1MG
040212/003 GYNODIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 1.5MG
040212/004 GYNODIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 2MG
040275/001 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 0.5MG
040275/002 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 1MG
040275/003 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 2MG
040297/001 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 0.5MG
040297/002 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 1MG
040297/003 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 2MG
040312/001 INNOFEM ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 0.5MG
040312/002 INNOFEM ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 1MG
040312/003 INNOFEM ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 2MG
040326/001 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 0.5MG
040326/002 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 1MG
040326/003 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 2MG
075182/001 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.1MG per 24HR
075182/002 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.075MG per 24HR
075182/003 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.025MG per 24HR
075182/004 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.0375MG per 24HR
075182/005 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.06MG per 24HR
075182/006 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.05MG per 24HR
075233/001 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/ TRANSDERMAL 0.05MG per 24HR
081295/001 ESTRACE ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 0.5MG
084499/001 ESTRACE ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 1MG
084500/001 ESTRACE ESTRADIOL TABLET/ORAL 2MG
086069/001 ESTRACE ESTRADIOL CREAM/VAGINAL 0.01%
201675/001 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.025MG per 24HR
201675/002 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.0375MG per 24HR
201675/003 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.05MG per 24HR
201675/004 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.075MG per 24HR
201675/005 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.1MG per 24HR
203752/001 MINIVELLE ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.0375MG per 24HR
203752/002 MINIVELLE ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.075MG per 24HR
203752/003 MINIVELLE ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.05MG per 24HR
203752/004 MINIVELLE ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.1MG per 24HR
203752/005 MINIVELLE ESTRADIOL FILM, EXTENDED RELEASE/TRANSDERMAL 0.025MG per 24HR
205256/001 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/VAGINAL 10MCG
206388/001 ESTRADIOL ESTRADIOL TABLET/VAGINAL 10MCG

Manufacturers

Manufacturer name
Novo Nordisk Ltd

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