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You’re not alone.
You have a community of others like you.

See how other parents are managing their child’s life-threatening allergies (LTAs), and the role AUVI-Q® (epinephrine injection, USP) plays in their planning.

Meet Daniella Introducing Shannon This is Valerie Flight attendant/allergy mom
  • Home State: Idaho
  • Family member with LTAs: son Sam
  • First anaphylactic attack: peanut butter sandwich, age 2, at daycare
  • Allergen(s): Peanuts, tree nuts, dairy, eggs, soy, avocado, kiwi
  • First prescribed AUVI-Q in: 2014
  • “My son is absolutely thrilled to be able to carry that AUVI-Q — to be able to put it in his pocket — and he carries it without having to be told to do it.”
Used AUVI-Q in a van
  • Home State: Virginia
  • Family member with LTAs: son Brendan
  • First anaphylactic attack: unknown, age 9, at the breakfast table
  • Allergen(s): Unknown
  • First prescribed AUVI-Q in: 2015
  • “There were a number of things that really appealed to us about AUVI-Q, right out of the gate. The first was the size and the shape of the unit.”
2 kids—multiple allergies
  • Home State: Nevada
  • Family member with LTAs: son Cole, daughter Taylor
  • First anaphylactic attack: sesame treat, age 14 months, on vacation
  • Allergen(s): Sesame, milk, eggs, peanuts, tree nuts, legumes
  • First prescribed AUVI-Q in: 2014
  • “What I like best about the AUVI-Q was that it was very slim, and so it could fit easily in pockets and in my purse, but I also really like the feature of its audible instructions.”

Race car driver, Elliott Sadler, likes the technology under the hood of AUVI-Q.

After Elliott and his wife learned their son, Wyatt, had life-threatening allergies, they turned to their doctor for advice. When Wyatt was prescribed AUVI-Q, Elliott immediately appreciated how the voice instructions would guide him and other caregivers through injection, then instruct them to call 911. The convenient-to-carry size didn't go unnoticed, either.

Elliott Sadler is a paid spokesperson.

See how the Sadler family is taking on their biggest challenge yet

Two powerful voices.

AUVI-Q is now on the Alexa® App.

Enable the “Ask AUVI-Q” Amazon Alexa skill today

When did you find out about your child's life-threatening allergies?

Our social followers answered:

The AUVI-Q Twitter poll ran for 24 hours from July 17th-July 18th, 2018.

Connect, check out some videos, or get questions answered by AUVI-Q.

twitter @AUVIQ facebook @AUVIQResponse

There’s more information available.

Find more downloadables, as well as helpful resources made available by advocacy organizations that are dedicated to helping families manage life-threatening allergies.

The tips, tools, and, yes, brownie recipes are available here. Search by category for easy finding.

What do you want to do?

Managing allergies Eating safely Resources for kids & teens Going back to school

Indication

AUVI-Q® (epinephrine injection, USP) is a prescription medicine used to treat life-threatening allergic reactions, including anaphylaxis, in people who are at risk for or have a history of serious allergic reactions.

Important Safety Information

AUVI-Q is for immediate self (or caregiver) administration and does not take the place of emergency medical care. Seek immediate medical treatment after using AUVI-Q. Each AUVI-Q contains a single dose of epinephrine. AUVI-Q should only be injected into your outer thigh, through clothing if necessary. If you inject a young child or infant with AUVI-Q, hold their leg firmly in place before and during the injection to prevent injuries. Do not inject AUVI-Q into any other part of your body, such as into veins, buttocks, fingers, toes, hands, or feet. If this occurs, seek immediate medical treatment and make sure to inform the healthcare provider of the location of the accidental injection. Only a healthcare provider should give additional doses of epinephrine if more than two doses are necessary for a single allergic emergency.

Rarely, patients who use AUVI-Q may develop infections at the injection site within a few days of an injection. Some of these infections can be serious. Call your healthcare provider right away if you have any of the following symptoms at an injection site: redness that does not go away, swelling, tenderness, or the area feels warm to the touch.

If you have certain medical conditions, or take certain medicines, your condition may get worse or you may have more or longer lasting side effects when you use AUVI-Q. Be sure to tell your healthcare provider about all the medicines you take, especially medicines for asthma. Also tell your healthcare provider about all of your medical conditions, especially if you have asthma, a history of depression, thyroid problems, Parkinson’s disease, diabetes, heart problems or high blood pressure, have any other medical conditions, are pregnant or plan to become pregnant, or are breastfeeding or plan to breastfeed. Epinephrine should be used with caution if you have heart disease or are taking certain medicines that can cause heart-related (cardiac) symptoms.

Common side effects include fast, irregular or ‘pounding’ heartbeat, sweating, shakiness, headache, paleness, feelings of over excitement, nervousness, or anxiety, weakness, dizziness, nausea and vomiting, or breathing problems. These side effects usually go away quickly, especially if you rest. Tell your healthcare provider if you have any side effect that bothers you or that does not go away.

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.