Was Your Child Born With Birth Defects After You Took Clomid?

Was Your Child Born With Birth Defects After You Took Clomid?

Act Now. You may be entitled to financial compensation.

Claims against the manufacturer are underway due to a report linking it to a 3x higher risk of birth defects.

Check your eligibility for compensation below before time runs out.

Step 1: Answer These Questions To Confirm Your Eligibility

Date of Birth of Injured Party
Date you started taking Clomid
Date you stopped taking Clomid
Please select the birth defect(s) your child was born with: Select all that apply
Do you already have a lawyer representing your claim?

Possible Side Effects

  • Anencephaly
  • Microcephaly
  • Cloacal Extrophy
  • Craniosynostosis
  • Omphalocele
  • Spina bifida
  • Heart defects
  • Dandy Walker Malformation
  • Esophageal Atresia
  • Cleft lip & Palate
  • Clubfoot
  • And more

Injury Claim Information

Using Clomid to get pregnant has been proven to significantly increase the odds for severe birth defects. Women who take Clomid may have a 3x higher risk of having a child with a serious birth defect. In majority of cases, the mothers were not informed of such a high risk.

COMPLETE FORM

Time is limited! Fill out the form on this page to see if you qualify.

FREE CASE REVIEW

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GET JUSTICE

No fees unless you are awarded compensation!

What is Clomid?

Clomiphene citrate, commonly known as Clomid, is an oral medication that increases a woman’s chances of becoming pregnant. The drug works by stimulating an increase in hormones that support the growth and release of mature eggs. The FDA has labeled Clomid as a Category X drug, which means that it is known to cause birth defects. Clomid’s status as a Category X drug indicates that the risks may outweigh the benefits.

Clomid Lawsuit Information

Clomid is manufactured by Sanofi-aventis US and carries the active ingredient clomiphene citrate. Clomid was first introduced to the US market in 1967 and is available only by prescription from an OB/GYN. Clomid may stay in a woman’s blood stream for an extended period of time and be present during the critical first trimester of an infant’s growth. The drug may cause significant developmental problems, resulting in birth defects.

The Center for Disease Control (CDC) published a study in 2010 linking the drug to severe birth defects. The New England Journal of Medicine released another study in 2012 stating that women who take Clomid have a 3x higher risk of having a child with a serious birth defect. In the majority of cases, the mothers were not informed of such a high risk.

Justice You Deserve

If you believe that Clomid may have caused your child’s birth defects, you may qualify to file a Clomid lawsuit. Get a free evaluation today to see if you may be eligible.