FOR U.S. AUDIENCES ONLY

WHAT IS PSORIASIS WHAT IS PSORIASIS

Psoriasis (PsO) is a common autoimmune disease in the U.S.
It is a chronic, systemic skin condition related to a problem with the immune system
that results in increased cell growth.
Psoriasis is not contagious.

WHAT ARE THE SYMPTOMS?

WHAT ARE THE SYMPTOMS?

Dry, Cracked skin
Small spots of Scaling
Raised, sometimes red, patches of skin covered with silvery scales
Burning or painful patches, itching skin

Who does PsO Impact? WHO DOES PsO IMPACT?

An estimated 7.5 million Americans are affected by PsO

PsO may begin at any age, however, it usually develops between 20 to 30 and 50 to 60

PsO affects men and women equally

PsO occurs in all racial groups at varying rates

HOW CAN I MANAGE MY PsO? HOW CAN I MANAGE MY PsO?

Have open conversations with your doctor

Maintain a healthy weight and diet

Find ways to minimize stress



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APPROVED USE

Otezla® (apremilast) is a prescription medicine approved for the treatment of patients with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis for whom phototherapy or systemic therapy is appropriate.

IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION

You must not take Otezla® (apremilast) if you are allergic to apremilast or to any of the ingredients in Otezla.

Otezla is associated with an increase in adverse reactions of depression. In clinical studies, some patients reported depression and suicidal behavior while taking Otezla. Some patients stopped taking Otezla due to depression. Before starting Otezla, tell your doctor if you have had feelings of depression, suicidal thoughts, or suicidal behavior. Be sure to tell your doctor if any of these symptoms or other mood changes develop or worsen during treatment with Otezla.

Some patients taking Otezla lost body weight. Your doctor should monitor your weight regularly. If unexplained or significant weight loss occurs, your doctor will decide if you should continue taking Otezla.

Some medicines may make Otezla less effective, and should not be taken with Otezla. Tell your doctor about all the medicines you take, including prescription and nonprescription medicines.

Side effects of Otezla were diarrhea, nausea, upper respiratory tract infection, tension headache, and headache.

These are not all the possible side effects with Otezla. Ask your doctor about other potential side effects. Tell your doctor about any side effect that bothers you or does not go away.

Tell your doctor if you are pregnant, planning to become pregnant or planning to breastfeed. Otezla has not been studied in pregnant women or in women who are breastfeeding.

You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. Visit www.fda.gov/medwatch, or call 1-800-332-1088.

Please click here for Full Prescribing Information.

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