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Boniva Injection works by slowing bone loss to help maintain strong bones and reduce the risk of broken bones (fractures). Boniva Injection is used to prevent and treat certain types of bone loss (osteoporosis). Osteoporosis causes bones to become thinner and break more easily, especially in women. It increases after menopause, as you age, or if you take corticosteroid medications (such as prednisone) for long periods.
Use Boniva injection (ibandronate) as ordered by your doctor. Read all information given to you. Follow all instructions closely. Boniva injection comes as a solution (liquid) to be injected into a vein by a doctor or nurse in a medical office or clinic. Boniva injection is usually given once every three months.
Before using Boniva injection, tell your doctor or pharmacist your medical history, especially of: low blood calcium levels (hypocalcemia) and severe kidney disease. This product may contain inactive ingredients, which can cause allergic reactions or other problems. If you are allergic to it or other bisphosphonates or if you have any other allergies.
Caution is advised if you are pregnant or planning to become pregnant in the future. Boniva injection may stay in your body for many years. Its effects on an unborn baby are not known. Discuss the risks and benefits with your doctor before starting treatment with Boniva injection.
The most common side effects of Boniva Injection may include:
Tell your doctor if you have serious side effects from Boniva Injection may, including:
These are not all the possible side effects of Boniva Injection. For more information, ask your doctor or pharmacist.
What is Boniva Injection?
Boniva Injection is used to treat osteoporosis (a condition in which the bones become thin and weak and break easily) in women who have undergone menopause. It works by preventing bone breakdown and increasing bone density (thickness).
Where should I keep my Boniva Injection?
Boniva Injection is given in a hospital or clinic.
What are Boniva Injection side effects?
Headache, flu-like symptoms (such as fever, chills, tiredness, joint/muscle ache), or injection site reactions (such as redness and swelling) may occur.