For People Looking For a Convenient Allergy Immunotherapy Option

If you suffer from grass allergies, you likely have tried to treat your symptoms, like sneezing, runny or itchy nose, nasal congestion, or itchy and watery eyes. You may have tried over-the-counter or prescription allergy medicines like antihistamines or nasal sprays. Or, your allergy specialist may have recommended allergy immunotherapy.

Traditionally, allergy immunotherapy treatment in the United States is given as allergy shots, also known as subcutaneous immunotherapy (SCIT). Patients need to come into the allergy specialist’s office regularly to get their shots. This can be an inconvenience for many people, so they may decide against allergy shots for themselves or their children. Cost and fear of needles are also reasons why some people choose not to get allergy shots.

But there is an easy, convenient alternative for people with grass allergies to the 5 grasses in ORALAIR who are looking for allergy immunotherapy treatment. ORALAIR is a prescription grass allergy immunotherapy tablet that you take daily, beginning about 4 months before the start of the grass allergy season and continuing throughout the season. After the first dose is taken in the allergy specialist’s office, ORALAIR can be taken at home, by placing the tablet under your tongue and waiting at least 1 minute for it to dissolve. If you are looking for a convenient treatment option for your grass allergies, then ORALAIR may be an option for you. Ask your allergy specialist for more information.

For Adults and Children 10 to 65 Years Old

ORALAIR is approved for use in people with grass allergies who are 10 to 65 years old. In medical studies of both adults and children, treatment with ORALAIR has been proven to:

  • Reduce the severity of grass allergy symptoms like sneezing, runny or itchy nose, nasal congestion or itchy and watery eyes
  • Let people use less other allergy medicine than people not taking ORALAIR

Learn more about how ORALAIR performed in medical studies of adults and children 10 to 17 years old.

ORALAIR can cause severe allergic reactions that may be life-threatening. Symptoms of allergic reactions to ORALAIR include:

  • Trouble breathing
  • Throat tightness or swelling
  • Trouble swallowing or speaking
  • Dizziness or fainting
  • Rapid or weak heartbeat
  • Severe stomach cramps or pain, vomiting, or diarrhea
  • Severe flushing or itching of the skin

If any of these symptoms occur, stop taking ORALAIR and immediately seek medical care. For home administration of ORALAIR, your doctor should prescribe auto-injectable epinephrine for you to keep at home for treating a severe reaction, should one occur. Your doctor will train and instruct you on the proper use of auto-injectable epinephrine.

Please see additional Important Safety Information below and full Prescribing Information, including Boxed Warning and Medication Guide.

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*Eligibility restrictions, terms, and conditions apply.

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Talking With Your Allergy Specialist

ORALAIR is a prescription allergy medicine. If you are interested in learning more about ORALAIR treatment and whether it is right for you, you should make an appointment to talk with your allergy specialist. Because ORALAIR is a treatment that you start about 4 months before the grass allergy season begins, you should talk to your doctor to find out when that is.

See our Allergy Specialist Discussion Guide for questions you may want to ask during the appointment.

If you don't have an allergy specialist, visit these Web sites to find one near you:

Make sure you bring your ORALAIR co-pay card with you to your appointment. If you are eligible for the program, it can help save you money on your ORALAIR prescription.

Important Safety Information

ORALAIR can cause severe allergic reactions that may be life-threatening. Symptoms of allergic reactions to ORALAIR include:

  • Trouble breathing
  • Throat tightness or swelling
  • Trouble swallowing or speaking
  • Dizziness or fainting
  • Rapid or weak heartbeat
  • Severe stomach cramps or pain, vomiting, or diarrhea
  • Severe flushing or itching of the skin

If any of these symptoms occur, stop taking ORALAIR and immediately seek medical care. For home administration of ORALAIR, your doctor should prescribe auto-injectable epinephrine for you to keep at home for treating a severe reaction, should one occur. Your doctor will train and instruct you on the proper use of auto-injectable epinephrine.

Do not take ORALAIR if you or your child:

  • Has severe, unstable, or uncontrolled asthma;
  • Had a severe allergic reaction in the past that included trouble breathing, dizziness or fainting, or rapid or weak heartbeat;
  • Has ever had difficulty with breathing due to swelling of the throat or upper airway after using any sublingual immunotherapy before;
  • Has ever been diagnosed with eosinophilic esophagitis; or
  • Is allergic to any of the inactive ingredients contained in ORALAIR.

Stop taking ORALAIR and contact your doctor if you or your child has any mouth surgery procedures (such as tooth removal), develops any mouth infections, ulcers or cuts in the mouth or throat, or has heartburn, difficulty swallowing, pain with swallowing, or chest pain that does not go away or worsens.

In children and adults, the most commonly reported side effects were itching of the mouth, lips, tongue or throat. These side effects, by themselves, are not dangerous or life-threatening.

You may report side effects to the FDA at 1-800-FDA-1088 or www.fda.gov/medwatch.

Talk to your doctor before using ORALAIR while pregnant or breastfeeding.

Please see full Prescribing Information, including Boxed Warning and Medication Guide, for additional important safety information.

Important Safety Information

ORALAIR can cause severe allergic reactions that may be life-threatening. Symptoms of allergic reactions to ORALAIR include:

  • Trouble breathing
  • Throat tightness or swelling
  • Trouble swallowing or speaking
  • Dizziness or fainting
  • Rapid or weak heartbeat
  • Severe stomach cramps or pain, vomiting, or diarrhea
  • Severe flushing or itching of the skin

If any of these symptoms occur, stop taking ORALAIR and immediately seek medical care. For home administration of ORALAIR, your doctor should prescribe auto-injectable epinephrine for you to keep at home for treating a severe reaction, should one occur. Your doctor will train and instruct you on the proper use of auto-injectable epinephrine.

Do not take ORALAIR if you or your child:

  • Has severe, unstable, or uncontrolled asthma;
  • Had a severe allergic reaction in the past that included trouble breathing, dizziness or fainting, or rapid or weak heartbeat;
  • Has ever had difficulty with breathing due to swelling of the throat or upper airway after using any sublingual immunotherapy before;
  • Has ever been diagnosed with eosinophilic esophagitis; or
  • Is allergic to any of the inactive ingredients contained in ORALAIR.

Stop taking ORALAIR and contact your doctor if you or your child has any mouth surgery procedures (such as tooth removal), develops any mouth infections, ulcers or cuts in the mouth or throat, or has heartburn, difficulty swallowing, pain with swallowing, or chest pain that does not go away or worsens.

In children and adults, the most commonly reported side effects were itching of the mouth, lips, tongue or throat. These side effects, by themselves, are not dangerous or life-threatening.

You may report side effects to the FDA at 1-800-FDA-1088 or www.fda.gov/medwatch.

Talk to your doctor before using ORALAIR while pregnant or breastfeeding.

Please see full Prescribing Information, including Boxed Warning and Medication Guide, for additional important safety information.