Help prevent asthma attacks before they
happen with QVAR RediHaler
QVAR RediHaler is a maintenance inhaler that can help prevent asthma attacks before they happen.
Used twice a day, QVAR RediHaler may help reduce airway inflammation which is an underlying cause of asthma symptoms and attacks. It also helps reduce the need to use your rescue inhaler and helps improve your breathing.
QVAR RediHaler can help you stay ahead of asthma
Do you rely on your rescue (quick-relief) inhaler more than you should for asthma "control”? Then it may surprise you to learn that asthma may not be well controlled if you:
- use your rescue inhaler more than 2 days a week
- have symptoms more than 2 days a week
- are woken from sleep by symptoms more than 2 times a month
Remember—a rescue inhaler may only help stop an asthma attack after it has begun. Used twice a day, QVAR RediHaler may help:
- reduce airway inflammation (an underlying cause of asthma symptoms and attacks)
- reduce the need to use your rescue inhaler
- improve your breathing
How QVAR RediHaler works
*For commercially insured patients with coverage for QVAR RediHaler, you may pay as little as $15 out-of-pocket on each of your next 12 fills of QVAR RediHaler through December 31, 2020. Teva will pay up to the next $25 of your co-payment or cost-sharing obligation per fill. To the extent a commercially insured patient’s cost-sharing obligation on QVAR RediHaler exceeds $40 per fill, the patient is responsible for the remaining balance. Maximum reimbursement limits apply and patient out-of-pocket expenses may vary. Patients are not eligible for this offer if they are eligible to have prescriptions paid for in part or full by any state or federally funded programs, including but not limited to Medicare, Medicaid, Medigap, VA, DOD, TRICARE, or by private health benefit programs which reimburse you for the entire cost of your prescription drugs.
- Hamdan Al-Jahdali, Anwar Ahmed, Abdullah Al-Harbi, Mohd Khan, Salim Baharoon, Salih Bin Salih, Rabih Halwani and Saleh Al-Muhsen. Improper inhaler technique is associated with poor asthma control and frequent emergency department visits. Allergy, Asthma & Clinical Immunology. 2013. 9:8