Make an appointment to speak with a healthcare provider.
The Conversation Guide may help guide discussions with your or your loved one's doctor about whether GATTEX is the right treatment option. It is important to fully understand the possible risks and benefits of treatment.Download conversation guide
After deciding to move forward with GATTEX, make sure to complete and sign the GATTEX Start Form with your or your loved one's doctor. This serves as the prescription and allows OnePath® to begin working with eligible patients.
This start form should be completed with your or your loved one’s doctor.Download Start form
When you're prescribed GATTEX, OnePath dedicated support is here for you.
After you join OnePath, you’ll be connected with a specialist who acts as your go-to person. They’ll address your questions and concerns and help determine next steps. They’ll get you the information
you need or find the right person who can. Because our goal is to make your journey a little easier to access your Takeda treatment.
Once you are ready to begin GATTEX, be sure to follow the training provided by your healthcare provider. The video and instructions below show you step-by-step how to prepare and inject GATTEX. Once trained by a healthcare provider, adults can self-administer. For children, GATTEX must be administered by an adult. Self-administration is not recommended in pediatric patients.
Get step-by-step instructions for preparing and injecting GATTEX. It may be helpful to print a copy and keep it with your GATTEX supplies.Download the ifu
Keep GATTEX and all medicines out of the reach of children.
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What is GATTEX?
GATTEX® (teduglutide) for subcutaneous injection is a prescription medicine used in adults and children 1 year of age and older with Short Bowel Syndrome (SBS) who need additional nutrition or fluids from intravenous (IV) feeding (parenteral support). It is not known if GATTEX is safe and effective in children under 1 year of age.
Important Safety Information
GATTEX may cause serious side effects, including making abnormal cells grow faster, polyps in the colon (large intestine), blockage of the bowel (intestines), swelling (inflammation) or blockage of your gallbladder or pancreas, and fluid overload. Click here for additional Important Safety Information.
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