Hello. I am a professor of medical science at Brown University and an author of the paper “Clomiphene Citrate at 50, the Dawning of Assisted Reproduction”, Alley Adashi. My own first paper on Clomiphene Citrate was published in 1979 in “Fertility and Sterility”.
A woman can use ovulation medications for a number of reasons. One reason is that they simply don't ovulate. Other reason is that women, actually, ovulate, but need to use the medicines to produce more eggs to increase their chances of pregnancy in that cycle.
Today we will talk about Clomiphene Citrate, also known as Clomid. It was created in 1956 to help women with fertility. Let's jump into.
Clomid was actually approved by the FDA in 1967. It was just for women's fertility. So, any doctor that is prescribing Clomid for TRT or anything else that relates to men is prescribing it in what's called off-label. Meaning that they're prescribing it for something that it wasn't approved by the FDA for.
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