This is taken from 'Mosby's Nursing Drug Reference'.

testosterone (R)
Andro-Cyp 100, Andro-Cyp 200, Andro L.A. 200, Androderm, Andronate 100, Andronate 200, Delatest, Delatestryl, depAndro 100, depAndro 200, Depotest 100, Depotest 200, Depo-Testosterone , Duratest-100, Duratest-200, Everone 100, Everone 200, Testex, Tesone LA 100, Testone LA 200, testosterone cypionate , testosterone enanthate , testosterone propionate , Testred Cypionate , Testrin PA, Testoderm Transdermal

Func. class.: Androgenic anabolic steroid
Chem. class.: Halogenated testosterone derivative

Action: Increases weight by building body tissue, increases potassium, phosphorus, chloride, nitrogen levels, bone development

Uses: Female breast cancer, eunuchoidism, male climacteric, oligospermia, impotence, osteoporosis, weight los in AIDS patients, vulvar dystrophies

Dosage and routes:
Adult: IM 25-50 mg 2-3 x/wk (base or propionate ) or 50-400 mg q2-4wk (enanthate or cypionate)
Adult: trans testoderm 4-6 mg applied q24h; Androderm-5 mg applied q24h
Breast cancer
Adult: IM 50-100 mg 3 x/wk (propionate) or 200-400 mg q2-4wk (cypionate or enanthate)
Delayed male puberty
Child>12yr: IM up to 100 mg/mo for up to 6 mo.
Available forms: Propionate inj 25, 50, 100 mg/ml, transdermal patches: Testoderm 4 mg/day (30 patches), 6 mg/day (60 patches), 5 mg/day (60 patches); enanthate inj 100, 200 mg/ml; cypionate inj 50, 100, 200 mg/ml; 4, 6 mg/day

Side Effects/adverse reactions:
*regular font = side effect has been reported
*italic font = common side effect
*bold italic = life threatening
INTEG: Rash, acneiform lessions, oily hair and skin, flushing, sweating, acne vulgaris, alopecia, hirsutism
CNS: Dizziniess, headache, fatigue, tremors, paresthesias, flushing, sweating, anxiety, lability, insomnia, carpal tunnel syndrome
MS: Cramps, spasms
CV: increased Blood Pressure
GU: hematuria, amenorrhea, vaginitis, decrease libido, decreased breast size, clitoral hypertrophy, testicular atrophy
GI: nausea, vomiting, constipation, weight gain, cholestatic jaundice
EENT: conjunctival edema, nasal congestion
ENDO: abnormal GTT

Severe renal, severe cardiac, severe hepatic disease, hypersensitivity, pregnancy (X), lactation, genital bleeding (rare)

Diabetes mellitus, CV disease, MI

PO: Metabolized in liver, excreted in urine, breast milk; crosses placenta

Increased effects of oral antidiabetics, oxyphenbutazone, increased PT: anticoagulants, Edema: ACTH, adrenal steroids , decreased effects of insulin

Perform/ Provide:
diet with increased calories, protein; decrease Na(sodium) if edema occurs

There is a bit more but its just nursing considerations, things for the nurse to assess and what not. Not sure if this helps with anything but i thought it was interesting reading. Especially the lack of side effect compared to just about any other drug! Tylenol 3 has more! lol. That last bit is intesting though about decreasing your sodium intake if you are holding to much water.