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MS Resources

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MS Resources

MS Resources

We hope the resources available on this site will be helpful to people with relapsing forms of MS, their caregivers and the healthcare professionals who treat them. Please note that Mylan is not responsible for the content on any non-Mylan website listed in this section.

Downloadable Resources

Download free tools and patient guides from Mylan.


Helpful Links

Connect with the MS community, explore other websites designed for you and your caregivers and learn more about generic drugs.

Sign Up for More Information Want additional information about Mylan’s Glatiramer Acetate Injection? +/-
MS Advocate Rail

Uncompromising Patient Support for Patients with Relapsing Forms of MS

Uncompromising Patient Support for Patients with Relapsing Forms of MS

You can depend on Mylan MS Advocate for help with questions about your medication, access to coverage specialists to determine $0 co-pay eligibility* and in-home injection training if you need it.

Learn about Mylan MS Advocate

*Certain limits and restrictions apply.

Downloadable Resources

For Healthcare Professionals

Mylan MS Advocate Patient Start Form

Help your patients get started on Mylan’s Glatiramer Acetate Injection, with a co-pay discount, if eligible, and injection support

For MS Patients

Injection Prep Mat
Injection Prep Mat (for Autoinjector)

A quick guide to remember your injection supplies

Injection Site Map
Injection Site Rotation Plan

Helps you choose, rotate and record your injection sites

Mylan’s Glatiramer Acetate Injection and MS Advocate™
Mylan MS Advocate™ and Glatiramer Acetate Injection Brochure

Information about Mylan's Glatiramer Acetate Injection and a guide to Mylan MS Advocate patient support services

Mylan Self-Injection Guide
Guide for Self-injection for WhisperJECT™ Autoinjector Device (Rx only)

Your quick guide to using the prescription-only WhisperJECT Autoinjector device

Mylan Injection Tracker App

Mylan Smart Injection Tracker App

The Mylan Smart Injection Tracker app lets you record the location of your Glatiramer Acetate Injections, plus other information to share with your doctor, right on your mobile device. Reminders and missed injection alerts are designed to help keep you on track with your treatment goals.

Download Now

App Store    Google Play

INDICATION

GLATIRAMER ACETATE INJECTION is a prescription medicine used for the treatment of people with relapsing forms of multiple sclerosis (MS).

IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION

Do not take GLATIRAMER ACETATE INJECTION if you are allergic to glatiramer acetate or mannitol.

Some patients report a short-term reaction right after injecting glatiramer acetate.  This reaction can involve flushing (feeling of warmth and/or redness), chest tightness or pain with heart palpitations, anxiety, and trouble breathing. These symptoms generally appear within minutes of an injection, last about 15 minutes, and do not require specific treatment.  There have been reports of patients with similar symptoms who received emergency medical care. If symptoms become severe, call the emergency phone numbers in your area.

Call your doctor right away if you develop hives, skin rash with irritation, dizziness, sweating, chest pain, trouble breathing, or severe pain at the injection site. If any of the above occurs, do not give yourself any more injections until your doctor tells you to begin again.

Chest pain may occur either as part of the immediate post-injection reaction or on its own. This pain should only last a few minutes. You may experience more than one such episode, usually beginning at least one month after starting treatment.

A permanent indentation under the skin (lipoatrophy and, rarely, death of your skin tissue also referred to as necrosis) at the injection site may occur due to local destruction of fat tissue. Be sure to follow proper injection technique and inform your doctor of any skin changes.

The most common side effects in studies of glatiramer acetate are redness, pain, swelling, itching, or a lump at the site of injection, flushing, rash, shortness of breath, and chest pain. These are not all of the possible side effects of GLATIRAMER ACETATE INJECTION. For a complete list, ask your doctor or pharmacist. Tell your doctor about any side effects that you have while taking GLATIRAMER ACETATE INJECTION.

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.

Please see full Prescribing Information, Patient Information Leaflet, and Instructions for Use for Glatiramer Acetate Injection 20 mg/mL or Glatiramer Acetate Injection 40 mg/mL.