Rabies immune globulin is used together with rabies vaccine to prevent infection caused by the rabies virus. Rabies immune globulin works by giving your body the antibodies it needs to protect it against the rabies virus. This is called passive protection. This passive protection lasts long enough to protect your body until your body can produce its own antibodies against the rabies virus.

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  • Bayrab, HyperRAB S/D, Imogam Rabies-HT
  • Cloudy or bloody urine
    high blood pressure
    large, hive-like swelling on the face, eyelids, lips, tongue, throat, hands, legs, feet, or sex organs
    swelling of the face, feet, or lower legs
    Less common
    pain, soreness, tenderness, or stiffness at the injection site
    Skin rash
  • You will receive this medicine while you are in a hospital or clinic. A doctor, nurse, or other trained health professional will give you this medicine. It is given as a shot in the upper arm (deltoid) or thigh muscle. It may also be injected into the wound that caused your exposure to rabies (e.g., animal bite or scratch). This medicine is given preferably at the time of your first rabies vaccine dose. It may also be given through the seventh day after the first dose of rabies vaccine is given.