AUBAGIO® (teriflunomide) pill*AUBAGIO is a once-daily oral prescription medicine used to treat relapsing forms of multiple sclerosis (MS).

AUBAGIO® (teriflunomide) is a prescription medicine used to treat relapsing forms of multiple sclerosis (MS).

IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION

Do not take AUBAGIO if you have severe liver problems. AUBAGIO may cause serious liver problems, which can be life-threatening. Your risk may be higher if you take other medicines that affect your liver. Your doctor should do blood tests to check your liver within 6 months before you start taking AUBAGIO and once a month for 6 months after you start taking AUBAGIO. VIEW FULL IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION

Tell your doctor right away if you develop any of these symptoms of liver problems: nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, loss of appetite, tiredness, yellowing of your skin or whites of your eyes, or dark urine.

Do not take AUBAGIO if you take a medicine called leflunomide.

AUBAGIO may harm your unborn baby. Do not take AUBAGIO if you are pregnant or are of childbearing age and not using effective birth control. You should have a pregnancy test before you start taking AUBAGIO. After stopping AUBAGIO, continue using effective birth control until you have tests to make sure your blood levels of AUBAGIO are low enough. If you become pregnant while taking AUBAGIO or within 2 years after you stop taking it, tell your doctor right away and enroll in the AUBAGIO Pregnancy Registry at 1-800-745-4447, option 2, which collects health information about you and your baby.

If you are a man taking AUBAGIO whose partner plans to become pregnant, you should stop taking AUBAGIO and talk with your doctor about reducing the levels of AUBAGIO in your blood quickly. If your partner does not plan to become pregnant, use effective birth control while taking AUBAGIO.

AUBAGIO may stay in your blood for up to 2 years after you stop taking it. Your doctor can prescribe a medicine that can help remove AUBAGIO from your body quickly.

Before taking AUBAGIO, talk with your doctor if you have

  • Liver or kidney problems
  • A fever or infection, or if you are unable to fight infections
  • Numbness or tingling in your hands or feet that is different from your MS symptoms
  • Diabetes
  • Serious skin problems when taking other medicines
  • Breathing problems
  • High blood pressure

It is not known if AUBAGIO passes into breast milk. Talk with your doctor to decide if you should take AUBAGIO or should breastfeed-you should not do both at the same time. Also talk with your doctor if you take or are planning to take other medicines (especially medicines for treating cancer or controlling your immune system) or if you take or are planning to take vitamins or herbal supplements.

Before starting AUBAGIO, your doctor should check your white blood cell count and perform a tuberculosis skin test.

You should not receive certain vaccinations during and for 6 months after treatment with AUBAGIO.

AUBAGIO may cause serious side effects, including

  • Reduced white blood cell count. This may cause you to have more infections
  • Numbness or tingling in your hands or feet that is different from your MS symptoms
  • Kidney problems
  • High potassium levels in your blood
  • Serious skin problems
  • Breathing problems (new or worsening)
  • High blood pressure

The most common side effects of AUBAGIO include

  • Abnormal liver test results
  • Hair thinning or loss
  • Diarrhea
  • Flu
  • Upset stomach
  • Burning or prickling feeling in your skin

These are not all the side effects of AUBAGIO. Tell your doctor about any side effect that bothers you or that does not go away. For more information, ask your doctor or pharmacist.

Please click here for full Prescribing Information, including boxed WARNING and Medication Guide.

You are encouraged to report side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. Visit www.fda.gov/medwatch or call 1-800-FDA-1088.

IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION
Do not take AUBAGIO if you have severe liver problems, are pregnant or are of childbearing age and not using effective birth control, or are taking a medication called leflunomide. VIEW MORE