Cardispan is a weight loss drug that is directly into the fatty areas of the body. Cardispan proponents claim that the drug will breakdown and remove fat at the injection site. Cardispan is not FDA approved and is quite expensive. There is little known about the drug, including the amount and how often you should give yourself a Cardispan injection. Before administering Cardispan injections, speak to your doctor about any health ramifications.

Put on your latex gloves. Infections can be spread without them.

Remove the top of the Cardispan vial.

Pull back on the plunger of the syringe and stop at the amount of drug you are going to inject. A normal dosage is 2.5 milligrams, though there are no strict guidelines.

Insert the tip of the needle through the rubber top of the vial and push the plunger down.

Turn the vial upside down (so your are holding the vial over the needle, which is still inserted) and pull back the plunger to fill the syringe with the desired amount of Cardispan. Remove the needle from the vial.

Wipe the injection site with an alcohol swab. Let the alcohol dry. If you don't, alcohol can get under the skin when the injection is given. While this will not harm you, it is painful.

Insert the needle into the skin. The needle will go all the way into your skin. Cardispan is marketed as spot-focused body fat remover. You will inject this drug into your problem areas. Popular problem areas include love handles, thighs, triceps and abdomen.

Push the plunger down to inject the drug into your fat.

Hold a cotton ball directly over the needle.

Pull the needle out and immediately apply pressure to the injection site, using your cotton ball. Hold for a minute to stop any bleeding.


Start with small doses to make sure that you have no adverse reaction to the drug.


This information is not meant to replace that of a doctor's.

Cardispan is not FDA approved.