If your healthcare provider has already determined that a Gilead treatment is right for you, then the Gilead Advancing Access® program is committed to helping you afford your medication every step of the way.
Whether you are insured, uninsured, or underinsured, Advancing Access is available to help you:
- Lower your co-pay* and find other co-pay support, if eligible
- Find and get financial support if you have government insurance
- Find and get financial support if you are uninsured
*See specific terms and conditions at: www.GileadAdvancingAccess.com.
Advancing Access is available to help you obtain coverage for your Gilead medication, including support to help you:
- Identify and confirm coverage and benefits
- When your insurance or coverage changes
- When you need assistance understanding insurance
The Daily Charge® app provides tools and resources that can help support your day-to-day life with
The app can help you:
Learn more about
HIV-1and how treatment works
Set reminders to take your medication
Track your viral load and CD4 cell count
Get support for common help topics
Find out more about the Gilead Advancing Access
GileadAdvancingAccess.com by downloading and completing the enrollment form today. Or you can call
IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION
What is the most important information I should know about GENVOYA®?
GENVOYA may cause serious side effects:
- Worsening of hepatitis B (HBV) infection. GENVOYA is not approved to treat HBV. If you have both HIV-1 and HBV and stop taking GENVOYA, your HBV may suddenly get worse. Do not stop taking GENVOYA without first talking to your healthcare provider, as they will need to monitor your health.
Who should not take GENVOYA?
Do not take GENVOYA if you take:
- Certain prescription medicines for other conditions. It is important to ask your healthcare provider or pharmacist about medicines that should not be taken with GENVOYA. Do not start a new medicine without telling your healthcare provider.
- The herbal supplement St. John's wort.
- Any other medicines to treat HIV-1 infection.
What are the other possible side effects of GENVOYA?
Serious side effects of GENVOYA may also include:
- Changes in your immune system. Your immune system may get stronger and begin to fight infections. Tell your healthcare provider if you have any new symptoms after you start taking GENVOYA.
- Kidney problems, including kidney failure. Your healthcare provider should do blood and urine tests to check your kidneys. If you develop new or worse kidney problems, they may tell you to stop taking GENVOYA.
- Too much lactic acid in your blood (lactic acidosis), which is a serious but rare medical emergency that can lead to death. Tell your healthcare provider right away if you get these symptoms: weakness or being more tired than usual, unusual muscle pain, being short of breath or fast breathing, stomach pain with nausea and vomiting, cold or blue hands and feet, feel dizzy or lightheaded, or a fast or abnormal heartbeat.
- Severe liver problems, which in rare cases can lead to death. Tell your healthcare provider right away if you get these symptoms: skin or the white part of your eyes turns yellow, dark "tea-colored" urine, light-colored stools, loss of appetite for several days or longer, nausea, or stomach-area pain.
The most common side effect of GENVOYA is nausea. Tell your healthcare provider if you have any side effects that bother you or don't go away.
What should I tell my healthcare provider before taking GENVOYA?
- All your health problems. Be sure to tell your healthcare provider if you have or have had any kidney or liver problems, including hepatitis virus infection.
- All the medicines you take, including prescription and over-the-counter medicines, vitamins, and herbal supplements. Other medicines may affect how GENVOYA works. Keep a list of all your medicines and show it to your healthcare provider and pharmacist. Ask your healthcare provider if it is safe to take GENVOYA with all of your other medicines.
- If you take antacids. Take antacids at least 2 hours before or after you take GENVOYA.
- If you are pregnant or plan to become pregnant. It is not known if GENVOYA can harm your unborn baby. Tell your healthcare provider if you become pregnant while taking GENVOYA.
- If you are breastfeeding (nursing) or plan to breastfeed. Do not breastfeed. HIV-1 can be passed to the baby in breast milk.
You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. www.fda.gov/medwatch, or call .Visit
What is GENVOYA?
GENVOYA is a 1-pill, once-a-day prescription medicine used to treat HIV-1 in people 12 years and older who weigh at least 77 pounds. It can either be used in people who are starting HIV-1 treatment and have never taken HIV-1 medicines before, or people who are replacing their current HIV-1 medicines and whose healthcare provider determines they meet certain requirements. These include having an undetectable viral load (less than 50 copies/mL) for
GENVOYA does not cure HIV-1 infection or AIDS. To control HIV-1 infection and decrease HIV-related illnesses, you must keep taking GENVOYA. Ask your healthcare provider if you have questions about how to reduce the risk of passing HIV-1 to others. Always practice safer sex and use condoms to lower the chance of sexual contact with body fluids. Never reuse or share needles or other items that have body fluids on them.Please see Important Facts about GENVOYA, including