Resources and Support
Celgene Patient Support® — a single source for access support
Celgene Patient Support® provides:
- A single specialist assigned to help patients in your geographic area
- Assistance with understanding patient insurance coverage for INREBIC
- Information about financial assistance for INREBIC
Depending on your insurance situation, there are programs and organizations that may help pay for INREBIC.
Celgene commercial co-pay program
For eligible patients with commercial or private insurance (including healthcare exchanges),* co-pay responsibility for INREBIC is reduced to $25 (subject to annual benefit limit).
Celgene Patient Assistance Program (PAP)
For qualified patients who are uninsured or underinsured, INREBIC may be available at no cost.†
Independent third-party organizations
For patients who are unable to afford their medication (including patients with Medicare, Medicaid, or other government-sponsored insurance),‡ independent third-party organizations may be able to help.
*Eligibility requirements and restrictions apply. Please see Terms and Conditions on the Celgene Patient Support® website. †Patients must meet specified financial and insurance eligibility requirements to qualify for assistance. Please see Eligibility Requirements on the Celgene Patient Support® website. ‡Financial and medical eligibility requirements may vary by organization.
Celgene Patient Support®
There are 3 simple ways to enroll in Celgene Patient Support®
Enroll online at www.celgenepatientsupport.com
Call us at 1-800-931-8691, Monday–Friday, 8 AM–8 PM ET (translation services available).
Email or fax the enrollment form
E-mail a completed enrollment form to email@example.com or fax 1-800-822-2496.
Talking about MF with your doctor begins with some crucial questions
It’s important to be upfront about what you’re experiencing. Honest communication with your care team can help you make informative choices about your health. It also helps to build a strong partnership. A strong team can mean more support for you.
Try using these questions to get the information you need. Consider taking notes as you hear the answers to refer to after your appointment.
Talk about your symptoms.
- I’m on treatment, but I’m still feeling tired, have pain, etc.
- I have symptoms such as nausea, diarrhea, itchiness, etc. Is there anything you can suggest to help manage them?
- Be as specific and open as you can with your HCP by asking questions and communicating specific information about the symptoms you might be experiencing
- Should I expect to feel better or is this just how it’s going to be?
Ask about your options.
- What are my treatment options?
- What do you consider when determining the appropriate treatment
Ask about INREBIC.
- What are the side effects with INREBIC that I should be aware of?
- Are there any side effects that I experience which signal I call you
- Does INREBIC interact with any other medications I’m currently
- What can I expect when taking INREBIC?
Ask other important questions about INREBIC.
- Will my health insurance pay for INREBIC?
- What if my INREBIC prescription is denied by my health insurance?
- Does INREBIC have a patient support program?
- How do I get my INREBIC prescription through a specialty pharmacy?
Ask loved ones for help.
- Would you come with me to my appointments?
- Can you help me prepare for my appointments?
- Can you take notes while I listen to what the doctor says?
- Will you help me remember to take my medication?
- Can you help me track or remind me to track my symptoms?
- Can you help me discuss or remind me to discuss my questions
with my doctor?
MF Organizations and Advocacy Groups
This list of independent organizations is provided as a resource for obtaining support and information related to MF.
This list does not indicate endorsement by Bristol-Myers Squibb Company of an organization or its communications.
Get Patient Brochure
Keep the possible benefits of INREBIC top of mind. Download a patient brochure about INREBIC to refer to when you have any questions.
Reaching out to others
Living with myelofibrosis may be particularly stressful for patients. They might not know how to talk about it, and it may be hard to know exactly what kind of emotional support they need.
- Be realistic about what you can do, and learn how to pass on the responsibilities to others if necessary
- Tell people how they can help
- Work with friends and family to make a plan of what needs to get done
- Let go of tasks that can wait until later because you can always go back to them at another time