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Remunity

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Remunity subcutaneous pump
Remunity subcutaneous pump
Remodulin SC pump can clip on your belt or fit in your pocket. The small wireless remote can also fit in your pocket or stow in a purse
Remunity has a small, discreet, wireless remote

Remunity® Pump for Remodulin

Specifically designed with you in mind, Remunity is a small, simple subcutaneous pump for patients starting or on a stable dose of Remodulin

Small

Remunity is only 2" in diameter and 3/4" thick. It weighs only 1.7 ounces, making it lighter than most smartphones. It easily fits on your belt or in your pocket, and can be programmed using a separate, small remote.

Remunity also has a water-resistant casing,* so your pump can truly go with you wherever you go.

Simple

Remunity has multiple filling options available based on your preference; cassettes can either be filled at home by you or your caregiver, or prefilled by your Specialty Pharmacy and delivered directly to you. The cassette is then easily connected to your pump—just prime, twist, and go. Each cassette can keep you going for up to 3 days (72 hours).

Safe

Remunity’s features prioritize your safety. Advanced audible alarms help keep you on top of your pump and your therapy.

*The Remunity pump can tolerate immersion in water to depths of up to 8 feet for 30 minutes and 12 feet for up to 3 minutes. The remote, battery charger, and AC adapter are NOT waterproof and should be kept clean and dry. A patient’s subcutaneous site should be protected. Patients should talk to their healthcare provider before swimming or engaging in water-based activities.

Interested in learning more about Remunity?

Visit the Resources & Support page for downloads, tools, and more.

The Remunity Pump: In My Own Words

What’s it like to use the Remunity pump? Ted, a real Remunity patient, and his wife Vickey share their experience.

MEET REMUNITY

Learn more about Remunity, the latest pump offering for Remodulin.

INTERACT WITH REMUNITY

See how Remunity can fit seamlessly into your life. Click and hold or drag your finger to rotate the pump. Use the hot spots to hear about how this small and discreet pump works.

This feature is formatted specifically for computers and tablets. If you are on your phone, download the Remunity app for a better experience.

NEW TO REMUNITY?

See how Remunity can fit into your life by downloading the Remunity app. You can explore the pump’s size, technology, and ease of use to help you understand if the Remunity pump might be right for you.

Download the free Remunity app.

Stay in the know.

Become a member of the Remodulin Support Program to get helpful tips, resources, and more delivered straight to your inbox.

For Important Safety Information on Remunity, please click here.

Remodulin® (treprostinil) Injection

Important Safety Information for Remodulin

Before you take Remodulin, tell your healthcare provider if you:

  • Have other medical conditions or take other medicines that may affect your use of Remodulin by increasing the risk of side effects or decreasing the drug’s effectiveness.
  • Have liver or kidney problems. Your Remodulin dose may need to be adjusted if you have liver problems.
  • Have low blood pressure or bleeding problems.
  • Are taking gemfibrozil (for high cholesterol), rifampin (for infection) or other drugs that affect liver enzymes. Your doctor may need to adjust your Remodulin dosage.
  • Are pregnant, breastfeeding, or planning to become pregnant. It is not known if Remodulin will harm your unborn baby or if Remodulin passes into your breast milk.

What are the serious side effects of Remodulin?

  • Continuous intravenous (IV) infusions of Remodulin delivered using an external infusion pump, with a tube placed in a central vein within the chest, are associated with the risk of blood stream infections and sepsis, which may be fatal. Therefore, continuous subcutaneous (SC) infusion delivered just beneath the skin is the preferred type of delivery.
  • Worsening of PAH symptoms. Do not stop taking or greatly reduce your Remodulin dose without consulting your doctor.
  • Low blood pressure (symptomatic hypotension). If you have low blood pressure or are taking drugs that lower your blood pressure, the risk of low blood pressure is increased.
  • Bleeding problems. Remodulin may increase the risk of bleeding in people who take blood thinners (anticoagulants).

What are the possible side effects of Remodulin?

  • In clinical studies of SC infusion of Remodulin, most people experienced infusion site pain and infusion site reaction (redness, swelling, and rash). These symptoms were sometimes severe and sometimes required treatment with narcotics or discontinuation of Remodulin.
  • IV infusion of Remodulin delivered through an external pump has been associated with the risk of blood stream infections, arm swelling, tingling sensations, bruising, and pain.
  • The most common side effects seen with either SC or IV Remodulin were headache, diarrhea, nausea, rash, jaw pain, widening of the blood vessels (vasodilatation), and swelling from fluid retention (edema). These are not all the possible side effects of Remodulin. Call your doctor for medical advice about side effects.

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

The risk information provided here is not comprehensive.

What is Remodulin?

Remodulin is a prescription medication used to treat adults with pulmonary arterial hypertension (PAH; WHO Group 1), which is high blood pressure in the arteries of your lungs. Remodulin can reduce symptoms associated with exercise. Remodulin was studied mainly in patients with NYHA Functional Class II-IV symptoms. It is not known if Remodulin is safe and effective in children.

In people with PAH who need to switch from epoprostenol, Remodulin is approved to slow the worsening of symptoms.

REMISIconMAY2021

To learn more about Remodulin, talk with your healthcare provider. Please see Full Prescribing Information at www.remodulin.com or call Customer Service at 1-877-UNITHER (1-877-864-8437).

PAH=pulmonary arterial hypertension; WHO=World Health Organization.

Remodulin® (treprostinil) Injection

Important Safety Information for Remodulin

Before you take Remodulin, tell your healthcare provider if you:

  • Have other medical conditions or take other medicines that may affect your use of Remodulin by increasing the risk of side effects or decreasing the drug’s effectiveness.
  • Have liver or kidney problems. Your Remodulin dose may need to be adjusted if you have liver problems.
  • Have low blood pressure or bleeding problems.
  • Are taking gemfibrozil (for high cholesterol), rifampin (for infection) or other drugs that affect liver enzymes. Your doctor may need to adjust your Remodulin dosage.
  • Are pregnant, breastfeeding, or planning to become pregnant. It is not known if Remodulin will harm your unborn baby or if Remodulin passes into your breast milk.

What are the serious side effects of Remodulin?

  • Continuous intravenous (IV) infusions of Remodulin delivered using an external infusion pump, with a tube placed in a central vein within the chest, are associated with the risk of blood stream infections and sepsis, which may be fatal. Therefore, continuous subcutaneous (SC) infusion delivered just beneath the skin is the preferred type of delivery.
  • Worsening of PAH symptoms. Do not stop taking or greatly reduce your Remodulin dose without consulting your doctor.
  • Low blood pressure (symptomatic hypotension). If you have low blood pressure or are taking drugs that lower your blood pressure, the risk of low blood pressure is increased.
  • Bleeding problems. Remodulin may increase the risk of bleeding in people who take blood thinners (anticoagulants).

What are the possible side effects of Remodulin?

  • In clinical studies of SC infusion of Remodulin, most people experienced infusion site pain and infusion site reaction (redness, swelling, and rash). These symptoms were sometimes severe and sometimes required treatment with narcotics or discontinuation of Remodulin.
  • IV infusion of Remodulin delivered through an external pump has been associated with the risk of blood stream infections, arm swelling, tingling sensations, bruising, and pain.
  • The most common side effects seen with either SC or IV Remodulin were headache, diarrhea, nausea, rash, jaw pain, widening of the blood vessels (vasodilatation), and swelling from fluid retention (edema). These are not all the possible side effects of Remodulin. Call your doctor for medical advice about side effects.

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

The risk information provided here is not comprehensive.

What is Remodulin?

Remodulin is a prescription medication used to treat adults with pulmonary arterial hypertension (PAH; WHO Group 1), which is high blood pressure in the arteries of your lungs. Remodulin can reduce symptoms associated with exercise. Remodulin was studied mainly in patients with NYHA Functional Class II-IV symptoms. It is not known if Remodulin is safe and effective in children.

In people with PAH who need to switch from epoprostenol, Remodulin is approved to slow the worsening of symptoms.

REMISIconMAY2021

To learn more about Remodulin, talk with your healthcare provider. Please see Full Prescribing Information at www.remodulin.com or call Customer Service at 1-877-UNITHER (1-877-864-8437).

PAH=pulmonary arterial hypertension; WHO=World Health Organization.