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Lactogenic hormone

Lactogenic hormone (synonym: prolactin, lactotropic hormone) is a hormone of the anterior pituitary gland that causes and supports the secretion of milk by the mammary gland.

Lactogenic hormone is species specific, and therefore, hormone preparations of animal origin (prolactin) can be used to stimulate lactation in women. Prolactin is administered intramuscularly in 5 U (1 ml) 2-3 times a day for 5-6 days. Method of production: sterile vials of 5 ml of an aqueous solution.

Prolactin (Prolactinum) is a preparation of the lactotropic hormone of the anterior pituitary gland from the pituitary gland of slaughter cattle.

Water soluble protein.

Form release. Sterile water solution. Contains in 1 ml 5 U.

Pharmachologic effect. It promotes an increase in milk secretion by the mammary glands in the postpartum period.

Indications. Hypolactation.

Mode of application. Introduced intramuscularly. Perfums are appointed from the time of the establishment of milk deficiency. Multi-burnt women with data on low lactation in history are entered from the first days after birth.

Dosage. 1 ml twice a day for 5-6 days.

The drug is stored in hermetically sealed vials of 0.005 in a dark place at a temperature of 15-20 °. Shelf life 1 year.
Rp. Prolactini 10.0.
DS 1 ml twice a day intramuscularly.