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ELIGIBILITY REQUIREMENTS

ELIGIBILITY: Patients may be eligible for this offer if they have commercial insurance and insurance does not cover the full cost of the prescription or if they are not insured and are responsible for the cost of their prescriptions. Government beneficiaries; patients who are enrolled in any federal healthcare program, including patients enrolled in Medicare (Part D or otherwise), Medicaid, Medigap, Veterans Affairs (VA) or Department of Defense (DOD) programs, or TRICARE; patients who are Medicare eligible and enrolled in an employer-sponsored group waiver health plan or government prescription drug benefit program for retirees; or patients enrolled in any similar federal or state programs, including state pharmaceutical assistance programs, are NOT eligible for this offer. Further, patients CANNOT use this coupon if they are Medicare eligible. For coupon eligibility purposes, all those 65 or older will be considered Medicare eligible. If patients are government beneficiaries or Medicare eligible, they may not use this savings offer even if they elect to be processed as an uninsured (cash-paying) patient. This offer is not health insurance and is restricted to residents of the United States, Puerto Rico, and US territories. Void where prohibited by law, taxed, or restricted. Not valid in Massachusetts or California if an AB-rated generic drug is available for the product.

TERMS OF USE: Eligible commercially insured/covered patients with no restrictions (e.g., step-edit, prior authorization, or NDC block) and patients with a valid prescription for BREO ELLIPTA (fluticasone furoate and vilanterol inhalation powder) who present this savings card at participating pharmacies will pay the first $10, and receive up to $100 off each 30-day prescription or refill of BREO applied to their out-of-pocket cost. If you pay cash for your prescription, or are insured and your insurance does not cover or has a managed care restriction (e.g., step-edit, prior authorization, or NDC block), and are not a government beneficiary or Medicare eligible, you will receive up to $100 in savings on your out-of-pocket costs for each 30-day supply for each product. This offer is valid for up to 12 uses per product, and each 30-day supply per product counts as 1 use. Other restrictions may apply. Patient is responsible for applicable taxes, if any. This offer is limited to 1 per person and is nontransferable and cannot be combined with any other coupon, free trial, or similar offer. No substitutions are permitted. Patients, pharmacists, and prescribers cannot seek reimbursement from health insurance or any third party for any part of the amount received by the patient through this offer. Offer must be presented along with a valid prescription for BREO at the time of purchase. Your acceptance of this offer must be consistent with the terms of any drug benefit plan provided to you by your health insurer. You agree to report your use of this coupon to your health insurer if required.

GSK or McKesson (on GSK’s behalf) reserves the right to rescind, revoke, or amend this offer at any time without notice. This offer may not be sold, purchased, traded, or counterfeited. Duplicates of this uniquely coded offer are invalid and not redeemable at the pharmacy. This offer is not conditioned on any past, present, or future purchase, including refills. This offer expires on 06/30/2020.

What is asthma and
how is it treated?

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Asthma is a chronic condition. And even if you’ve had asthma for a while, it’s helpful to know the 2 ways asthma affects the lungs, especially as you explore treatment options.

Inflammation can make your airways narrower than usual, making it harder to breathe.

A reduction in airflow happens when the muscles around the airways tighten.

Treatment usually includes using a rescue inhaler, to be used as needed. Your doctor may also prescribe an inhaler for prevention of symptoms to be taken every day. In addition, it’s helpful to understand and avoid your asthma triggers.

Signs and symptoms of asthma may include:

Shortness of Breath

Chest
Tightness

Wheezing

Coughing

Shortness of
Breath

Moments where you find yourself needing to catch your breath or you feel out of breath.

Chest
Tightness

A feeling that something heavy is sitting on your chest, restricting your breathing.


Wheezing

Difficulty breathing in and out, often accompanied by a slight whistling or squeaky sound coming from your chest.

Coughing

Fits of coughing can happen at any time.

Take the Asthma Control Test

Asthma Control Test TM

Is your asthma well controlled? Find out.
Asthma Control Test is a trademark of QualityMetric Incorporated.

Hear real patients
describe their asthma

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View Transcript

TEXT ONSCREEN:

ASTHMA FEELS DIFFERENT

FOR EVERYONE

NURIA:

When I have a, an asthma attack, my lungs are compressed. I feel like my chest and everything is just so tight that I can't take any more breaths, to the point that I don't know if this is going to be my last breath.

TEXT ONSCREEN:

These are real patients who were prescribed a GSK product at the time of filming. GSK paid them for their time and expenses for sharing their unique experiences.

IVANNA:

When you're in the middle of an attack, you feel very helpless. You feel like your chest is caving in and you just–you can't breathe. And the worse that it gets, the more panic sets in and the more panic sets in, the worse it gets.

TRICIA:

I had basically coughed my whole life. I had coughed my whole life until this pulmonary doctor when I was in nursing school told me that he could fix it. I would just learn to cough in my elbow. I sucked on a lot of cough drops when it would bother people, and drank a lot of water thinking that it was just a dry throat or something like that but come to find out it was asthma.

PHIL:

So when I went to my pulmonologist after having all those issues, I spoke to her and I said, "You know, the inhalers that you prescribed me are helping, but I'm still having exacerbations that are really having an impact on me, and it's just not enough."

TEXT ONSCREEN:

Talk to your doctor about how your asthma symptoms impact your daily activities.

Close Transcript

Hear Nuria, Ivanna, Tricia, and Phil describe what their asthma feels like.
Click to play with sound. Click mute for no sound.

Going from diagnosis to
successful management

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How is asthma diagnosed?

Here’s how your doctor may diagnose asthma.

Physical Exam

Performed by a doctor

Lung Function Test

A spirometer may be used to assess how well your lungs are working

Family History

Tell your doctor if there is a family history of asthma

What are ways to help manage asthma?

Talk to your doctor about your asthma

Keep track of your symptoms

Understand and avoid your triggers

Keep track of rescue inhaler use

Work with your doctor to see what medicines are right for you

Take medication as prescribed

What are two types of asthma medications?

Rescue Inhaler

A rescue inhaler is needed for those times when you need quick relief from your sudden asthma symptoms.

BREO ELLIPTA

BREO is not a rescue inhaler and should not be used for sudden symptoms.

Medications that are prescribed to be taken every day (like BREO) may help to reduce inflammation in the airways of the lungs and prevent symptoms such as wheezing, coughing, chest tightness, and shortness of breath. They may also help reduce asthma flare-ups.

Hear how Phil struggled
with his asthma

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View Transcript

TEXT ONSCREEN:

WHAT DOES ASTHMA

FEEL LIKE?

PHIL:

And all of a sudden I just had these crazy respiratory symptoms where I had extreme shortness of breath. I couldn’t breathe…

TEXT ONSCREEN:

Phil is a real patient who was prescribed a GSK product at the time of filming. GSK paid him for his time and expenses for sharing his unique experience.

PHIL:

…and I felt like every step I was taking was just a struggle. I almost felt like, I could totally understand how the Mount Everest climbers feel when the oxygen is so low and they’re just struggling for each breath. That’s exactly how it felt…when it got that exacerbated, you start to realize that there’s a problem. I wasn’t used to having medical issues. You know, I thought asthma and pulmonary issues were for other people, because I’d always been an active person.

TEXT ONSCREEN:

If you have asthma symptoms such as coughing, wheezing, or shortness of breath, ask your doctor about your treatment options.

Close Transcript

Hear about Phil’s experience that led him to ask for a change in treatment.
Click to play with sound. Click mute for no sound.