SAVINGS & OFFERS FOR BREO ELLIPTA

Talk to your doctor about once-daily BREO for asthma, a prescription medicine for adults whose asthma is not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. BREO is not used to relieve sudden breathing problems and won't replace a rescue inhaler.

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SELECT A SAVINGS OFFER:

PAY NO MORE THAN $10 A MONTH ON YOUR PRESCRIPTION FOR BREO FOR 12 MONTHS

This coupon may not be used by government beneficiaries including those eligible for or enrolled in Medicare.

SEE IF YOU ARE ELIGIBLE

Additional information about the coupon:

  • Read Full Requirements and Restrictions. Subject to eligibility. Restrictions apply.
    • Eligible commercially insured patients will pay $10 per 30-day supply of BREO.
    • Eligible patients without insurance to cover the cost of their prescription will receive up to $100 in savings on each 30-day supply of BREO. You will be responsible for any remaining out-of-pocket cost.
  • This is NOT health insurance.
  • Keep this coupon. It can be used once per month for up to 12 months prior to the expiration date. In order to receive 12 uses, the first use must occur before 1/31/18. Each 30-day supply counts as 1 use.
  • Coupon should be presented to your pharmacist for each refill.

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Additional information about the First Month Free Trial Offer:

IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION

  • People with asthma who take long-acting beta2-adrenergic agonist (LABA) medicines, such as vilanterol (one of the medicines in BREO), have an increased risk of death from asthma problems.

IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION

  • People with asthma who take long-acting beta2-adrenergic agonist (LABA) medicines, such as vilanterol (one of the medicines in BREO), have an increased risk of death from asthma problems. It is not known whether fluticasone furoate, the other medicine in BREO, reduces the risk of death from asthma problems seen with LABA medicines.
  • Call your healthcare provider if breathing problems worsen over time while using BREO.
  • Get emergency medical care if your breathing problems worsen quickly, or if you use your rescue inhaler, but it does not relieve your breathing problems.
  • BREO should be used only if your healthcare provider decides that your asthma is not well controlled with a long-term asthma control medicine, such as an inhaled corticosteroid.
  • When your asthma is well controlled, your healthcare provider may tell you to stop taking BREO. Your healthcare provider will decide if you can stop BREO without loss of asthma control. Your healthcare provider may prescribe a different asthma control medicine for you, such as an inhaled corticosteroid.
  • Children and adolescents who take LABA medicines may have an increased risk of being hospitalized for asthma problems.
  • BREO should not be used in children and adolescents. It is not known if BREO is safe and effective in children and adolescents younger than 18 years of age.
  • Do not use BREO to relieve sudden breathing problems. Always have a rescue inhaler with you to treat sudden symptoms.
  • Do not use BREO if you have a severe allergy to milk proteins or are allergic to any of the ingredients in BREO. Ask your healthcare provider if you are not sure.
  • Do not use BREO more often than prescribed.
  • Do not take BREO with other medicines that contain a LABA for any reason. Tell your healthcare provider about all the medicines you take and about all of your health conditions.
  • BREO can cause serious side effects, including:
    • fungal infection in your mouth or throat (thrush). Rinse your mouth with water without swallowing after using BREO to help reduce your chance of getting thrush.
    • weakened immune system and increased chance of getting infections (immunosuppression). You should avoid exposure to chickenpox and measles, and, if exposed, consult your healthcare provider without delay. Worsening of existing tuberculosis, fungal, bacterial, viral, or parasitic infections, or herpes infection of the eye may occur.
    • reduced adrenal function (adrenal insufficiency). This can happen when you stop taking an oral corticosteroid (such as prednisone) and start taking a medicine containing an inhaled corticosteroid (such as BREO). During this transition period, when your body is under stress such as from fever, trauma (such as a car accident), infection, surgery, or worse chronic obstructive pulmonary disease symptoms, adrenal insufficiency can get worse and may cause death. Symptoms include: feeling tired; lack of energy; weakness; nausea and vomiting; low blood pressure.
    • sudden breathing problems immediately after inhaling your medicine. If you have sudden breathing problems immediately after inhaling your medicine, stop taking BREO and call your healthcare provider right away.
    • serious allergic reactions. Call your healthcare provider or get emergency medical care if you get any of the following symptoms of a serious allergic reaction: rash; hives; swelling of your face, mouth, and tongue; breathing problems.
    • effects on heart: increased blood pressure; a fast or irregular heartbeat, awareness of heartbeat; chest pain.
    • effects on nervous system: tremor; nervousness.
    • bone thinning or weakness (osteoporosis)
    • eye problems including glaucoma and cataracts. You should have regular eye exams while using BREO.
    • changes in laboratory blood values (sugar, potassium)
    • slowed growth in children
  • Common side effects of BREO for asthma include:
    • runny nose and sore throat
    • thrush in your mouth or throat. Rinse your mouth with water without swallowing after use to help prevent this.
    • headache
    • flu
    • respiratory tract infection
    • bronchitis
    • inflammation of the sinuses
    • mouth and throat pain
    • hoarseness and voice changes
    • cough

You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA.

Visit www.fda.gov/medwatch, or call 1-800-FDA-1088.