anti-D immunoglobulin

RHo(D) im·mune glob·u·lin

a globulin fraction of antibody, derived from human donors, specific for the most common antigen, Rho(D), of the Rh group; used to prevent Rh-sensitization of an Rh-negative woman after delivery of an Rh-positive fetus.

anti-D immunoglobulin

A preparation of human antibody (immunoglobulin) used to prevent a rhesus-negative woman from forming antibodies to fetal rhesus-positive red blood cells. The immunoglobulin is given after birth, miscarriage or abortion of a rhesus-positive fetus with the object of protecting any subsequent baby against attack by maternal antibodies. The drug is on the WHO official list. A brand name is Partobulin.
References in periodicals archive ?
Common krait: saw scaled viper% anti -thymocyte globulin (atg), anti-d immunoglobulin, aq.
Rhesus disease is uncommon these days because it can usually be prevented using injections of a medication called anti-D immunoglobulin.
If the mother is RHD negative, she'll be offered injections of anti-D immunoglobulin at certain points in her pregnancy when she may be exposed to the baby's red blood cells.
Prof Finn, in conjunction with Sir Cyril Clarke, discovered a new antibody, anti-D immunoglobulin, which protects children from the life-threatening disease.
NEW ORLEANS -- Numerous rheumatologic complaints are surfacing among a large cohort of women who were inadvertently infected with the hepatitis C virus through contaminated anti-D immunoglobulin.
Some 850 pregnant women who were given anti-D immunoglobulin to prevent Rh-factor incompatibility were infected because the blood product originated from a donor with jaundice.
Contract notice: The conclusion of a framework agreement on the selection of contractors implementing the delivery of anti-d immunoglobulin at a dose of 300 micrograms or more, the proceedings zzp-55/16.
The contract is a framework agreement on the selection of contractors implementing the delivery of anti-D immunoglobulin at a dose of 300 micrograms or more, in the amount of approx.
Preventing rhesus disease Rhesus disease is uncommon these days because it can usually be prevented using injections of a medication called anti-D immunoglobulin.
Contract notice: The conclusion of a framework agreement on the selection of contractors implementing the delivery anti-d immunoglobulin at a dose of 50 mg to 149 mg, the proceedings zzp-53/16.
Contract notice: The conclusion of a framework agreement on the selection of contractors carrying out the supply of anti-d immunoglobulin at a dose of 150 micrograms to 299 micrograms, the proceedings zzp-54/16.
Contract award notice: buying drugs from the blood (human anti-d immunoglobulin, haemate p and fibrinogen concentrate).
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