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(See below for the Web sites and contact phones for all three insulin manufacturers.) Q: I'm storing my insulin at room temperature. Q: What would happen if I kept using insulin past 28 days at room temperature, or past the expiration date on the box?A: Your insulin might still be good after the expiration date on the box, or after 28 days at room temperature, but it's not guaranteed to be good.I have received quite a few questions lately about why people are supposed to do particular things when drawing insulin and giving injections.So here are answers to those questions, organized into three general topics: storing, drawing, and injecting insulin.
Generally, for the first few days, nothing much happens.This is definitely not everything there is to know; these are just the questions I have been asked most often.Q: Why am I supposed to store insulin in a refrigerator? (You can think of it as something like a soup broth.) Like any other protein, it can spoil. Q: What will happen if the insulin starts to spoil? If this happens to you, your blood sugar would be higher than you expect, even though you have given your injection in the right amount at the right time. A: Insulin you are not using should be kept between 36 degrees and 46 degrees Fahrenheit. If it gets warmer than that, it will be good for a while, but eventually it will start to break down. A: Yes, the standard recommendation from all the insulin manufacturers is that a vial of insulin you are using can be kept at room temperature for up to 28 days. Williams, MSN, RN, CDE This column focuses on providing information to help people make their diabetes care fit their needs and their lives.