Answers to Popular Clomid (Clomiphene) Questions

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What is Clomid (Clomiphene)?

This drug is called an ovulatory agent, and it is used to treat women who are infertile or are experiencing difficulty becoming pregnant. Clomid, also known as Clomiphene or Serophene, first appeared in the late 1950s and has been used as an effective infertility treatment ever since. Clomid is normally prescribed in 50 mg tablets, but 25 mg tablets are also available.

How It Works

Clomid works by causing ovulation to occur in women who are experiencing ovulation problems. The infertility drug alters the way in which four of the required hormones for ovulation, FSH, estradiol, GnRH and LH, interrelate.

Benefits of Clomid

• Induces natural ovulation in women
• Increases the chances of patients getting pregnant
• Stimulates ovulation for women with polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS)
• Corrects irregular ovulation
• Increases egg production

Taking Clomid

Most doctors will prescribe a 50 mg dose of Clomid to be taken for 5 days. If you have not experienced any recent bleeding of the uterus, you can begin the medication at anytime. However, if you experience bleeding beforehand, you will need to wait approximately 5 days before beginning treatment.

If there is no ovulation during your first cycle, your doctor may prescribe a dose of 100 mg daily to be taken for another 5 days. That is the maximum dose for this particular drug. You are also not recommended to take Clomid for more than 6 treatment cycles.

Possible Side Effects

Clomid can cause headaches, nervousness, insomnia, tiredness, depression, hot flashes, restlessness, heavy menstrual periods or bleeding between periods, breast discomfort, dizziness or lightheadedness and depression. Be sure to stop taking Clomid and talk to your doctor if you suffer light sensitivity, symptoms of liver problems (yellow skin or eyes, dark urine, pale stools, poor appetite or abdominal pain) or blurred/decreased/double vision.

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