Estratest


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Estratest

(ĕs′trə-tĕst′)
A trademark for a drug preparation containing esterified estrogens and methyltestosterone.
References in periodicals archive ?
There's also a prescription combination estrogen (esterified estrogens) and testosterone (oral methyltestosterone) pill called Estratest that may help combat androgen deficiency.
There is no current government approved testosterone product for use in treating symptoms of sexual dysfunction in women Past prescription formulations that have been available but are no longer available from pharmaceutical companies have included something called Estratest. Two generic prescriptions are currently available to women, which contain either 1.25 or 0.625 esterified estrogens, combined with either 2.5 or 1.25 mg of methyltestosterone, respectively.
A combination of synthetic estrogen and methyl testosterone (Estratest; Abbott) is indicated for management of moderate to severe vasomotor symptoms associated with menopause in patients who do not respond to estrogens alone.
On the other hand, they were negatively impacted by significant pressure from generic competition and by the halt of distribution of ESTRATEST, decided upon in March 2009.
In 2006, the Network petitioned the FDA to halt the marketing of Estratest and Syntest, two estrogen/testosterone products that are labeled for treatment of vasomotor symptoms of menopause (e.g., hot flashes) that do not respond to estrogen alone--neither of which has been approved by the FDA for this purpose or fully reviewed for safety.
For 30 years, good level 2 evidence (evidence from randomized, placebo-controlled, double-blind studies) has supported the use of oral methyltestosterone or methyltestosterone and estrogen (Estratest) to increase libido and arousal in women.
Good level 2 evidence (evidence from randomized, placebo-controlled, double-blind studies) has been available for 30 years using oral methyltestosterone or methyltestosterone and estrogen (Estratest) to increase libido and arousal in women.
Most of the women using estrogen/testosterone took the drug Estratest. Current users of Estratest in the year analyzed (1988) had a higher risk than women taking either estrogen alone or estrogen and progestin.
Estratest is the one approved testosterone replacement medication for U.S.
The term "synthetic" has been used for the non-native, non-bioidentical hormones such as Premarin, Provera, Estratest, etc..
Safety surveillance of esterified estrogens-methyltestosterone (Estratest and Estratest HS) replacement therapy in the United States.
Currently, two American products are made up of androgen and estrogen, Estratest and Estratest H.S., both sold by Solvay Pharmaceuticals.