Claims Against Clomid

After a study was released indicating that the drug Clomid was linked to birth defects, numerous injury claims were filed against the manufacturers.

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Many mothers gave birth to babies with side effects including, but not limited to:

  • Anencephaly
  • Cleft lip and palate
  • Cloacal extrophy
  • Clubfoot
  • Craniosynostosis
  • Dandy...
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History

Clomid is approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA)
Research revealed that Spontaneous Abortion (SAB) or miscarriage occurred in approximately 16-22% of Clomid-assisted pregnancies
A study published by the US National Library of Medicine National Institutes of Health showed that women who have been prescribed clomiphene citrate to help with infertility issues may have an increased risk of spinal neural tube birth defects
It is discovered in May by Harvard School of Public Health that children of mothers who took Clomid (or similar drugs) are twice as likely to develop autism
By June, a study published in the Human Reproduction performed by the CDC revealed several birth defects linked to clomiphene citrate between 1997-2005
The New England Journal of Medicine published a report in May shows birth defects being tripled for women taking medication to assist with ovulation issues
In October, the label of Clomid was updated to include a potential risk of visual disorders, per the FDA
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Have you
or a loved one

been seriously injured by
a Clomid prescription drug

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What Does Clomid Do?

A non-steroidal fertility medication, Clomid causes the pituitary gland to release hormones required to stimulate ovulation for women looking to become pregnant. Clomiphene, the active ingredient of the drug, causes ovulation in women with medical conditions, including polycystic ovary system, that tend to prevent naturally occurring ovulation. It is not recommended to use Clomid if you are...

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Lawsuit Information Of Clomid

Manufacturers Sanofi-aventis US first introduced Clomid into the American market in 1967. They did not notify OB/GYNs of the risks that clomiphene can stay in a woman’s blood stream for an extended period of time, and can remain present during the first trimester of an infant’s growth. Researchers believe that the lingering effects of the drug is what can cause significant...

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