What are your lg treatment preferences?

Immunoglobulin treatment options

It's important to think about your Ig treatment options for primary immunodeficiency (PI) and discuss them with your healthcare team. Complete the Immunoglobulin (Ig) Preferences checklist below and share it with your doctor to discuss Ig treatment administration options that fit your lifestyle and your treatment goals.

My Immunoglobulin Treatment Preferences

By completing the preferences checklist below, you'll be well prepared for a conversation about Ig treatment administration options with your healthcare team. Select your current and preferred Ig treatment methods from each of the topics.

Infusion Method

method current preference
Intravenous (into a vein)
Subcutaneous (under the skin ie, no venous access)
Not sure

Infusion Frequency

frequency current preference
Daily
Weekly
Every other week
Up to once a month (every 3 or 4 weeks)
Other
Not sure

Number of Needle Sticks per Infusion

number current preference
One
Multiple #
Not sure

Site of Care

site current preference
At home
In a healthcare facility (eg, infusion center, doctor's office)
Not sure

Administration

  current preference
Self-administered
Administered by a healthcare professional
Not sure

Infusion time

  current preference
Less than 1 hour
1 to 2 hours
2 to 3 hours
3+ hours
Not sure

What would you change about your current lg treatment

If you could change any of the following about your current lg treatment, what would you change? Check all that apply.
Infusion method
How often I infuse
The number of needle sticks per infusion
Where I receive my infusions (eg, at home or in a healthcare facility)
Needing a healthcare professional to perform my infusions
How long my infusions take
The side effects I might feel
I wouldn't change anything
Not sure

When you’ve completed the preferences checklist, click Save to generate a PDF of your customized preferences.

Please expand for Indication and Important Safety Information.

IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION

What is the most important information that I should know about HYQVIA?

  • HYQVIA can cause blood clots.
  • Call your healthcare professional (HCP) if you have pain, swelling, warmth, redness, or a lump in your legs or arms, other than at the infusion site(s), unexplained shortness of breath, chest pain or discomfort that worsens on deep breathing, unexplained rapid pulse, numbness or weakness on one side of the body.

HYQVIA is a liquid medicine that is given under the skin (subcutaneously) to treat primary immunodeficiency (PI) in adults.

Important Safety Information
    • HYQVIA can cause blood clots.
    • Call your healthcare professional (HCP) if you have pain, swelling, warmth, redness, or a lump in your legs or arms, other than at the infusion site(s), unexplained shortness of breath, chest pain or discomfort that worsens on deep breathing, unexplained rapid pulse, numbness or weakness on one side of the body.
    • Your HCP may perform blood tests regularly to check your IgG level.
    • With your consent, your HCP may provide blood samples to Shire plc, to test for antibodies that may form against the hyaluronidase part of HYQVIA.
    • Do not infuse HYQVIA into or around an infected or red swollen area because it can cause infection to spread.
    • Talk to your HCP if you become pregnant. Women who become pregnant during HYQVIA treatment are encouraged to enroll in the HYQVIA Pregnancy Registry by calling 1-866-424-6724.

    Do not take HYQVIA if you:

    • Are allergic to IgG, hyaluronidase, other blood products, or any ingredient in HYQVIA.
    • HYQVIA can make vaccines (like measles/mumps/rubella or chickenpox vaccines) not work as well for you. Before you get any vaccines, tell your HCP that you take HYQVIA.

    Before starting HYQVIA, tell your HCP if you:

    • Have or had any kidney, liver, or heart problems or history of blood clots because HYQVIA can make these problems worse.
    • Have IgA deficiency or a history of severe allergic reactions to IgG or other blood products.
    • Are pregnant, trying to become pregnant or are breast feeding.

    HYQVIA can cause serious side effects. If any of the following problems occur after starting HYQVIA, stop the infusion immediately and contact your HCP or call emergency services:

    • Hives, swelling in the mouth or throat, itching, trouble breathing, wheezing, fainting or dizziness. These could be signs of a serious allergic reaction.
    • Bad headache with nausea, vomiting, stiff neck, fever, and sensitivity to light. These could be signs of irritation and swelling of the lining around your brain.
    • Reduced urination, sudden weight gain, or swelling in your legs. These could be signs of a kidney problem.
    • Pain, swelling, warmth, redness, or a lump in your legs or arms, other than at the infusion site(s). These could be signs of a blood clot.
    • Brown or red urine, fast heart rate, yellow skin or eyes. These could be signs of a liver or blood problem.
    • Chest pain or trouble breathing, blue lips or extremities. These could be signs of a serious heart or lung problem.
    • Fever over 100°F. This could be a sign of an infection.

    After HYQVIA infusion a temporary, soft swelling may occur around the infusion site, which may last 1 to 3 days, due to the volume of fluid infused. The following possible side effects may occur at the site of infusion and generally go away within a few hours, and are less likely after the first few infusions.

    • Mild or moderate pain
    • Redness
    • Swelling
    • Itching

    The most common side effects of HYQVIA are:

    • Headache
    • Fatigue
    • Nausea
    • Fever
    • Vomiting

    These are not all the possible side effects. Talk to your HCP about any side effect that bothers you or that does not go away.

    For additional safety information, click for Information For Patients and discuss with your HCP.

    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.