Personalize Your
Conversation

Everyone has unique needs when it comes to living with excessive daytime sleepiness (EDS) or cataplexy in narcolepsy. Help your healthcare provider understand your needs by

  • Answering a few quick questions
  • Getting a personalized conversation plan
  • Using your conversation plan at your next appointment
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My Life With Narcolepsy

Answer the following questions about your experience with excessive daytime sleepiness (EDS) or cataplexy in narcolepsy to personalize your conversation.

Please make a selection.

In my day-to-day life, EDS or cataplexy in narcolepsy (Check all that apply.)

0/150

Please make a selection.

How much does EDS or cataplexy in narcolepsy impact your day-to-
day life?

Please provide a response.

What is your top goal for managing your EDS or cataplexy in narcolepsy?

Type your response in the box below. For example:

  • Take fewer naps throughout the day
  • Stay awake to watch a movie after dinner with my family
  • Feel more free to express my emotions in social situations
0/150

Please make a selection.

How often do you feel you reach this goal?

My Treatment Experience

Answer the following questions about your treatment plan for excessive daytime sleepiness (EDS) or cataplexy in narcolepsy to personalize your conversation.

Please make a selection.

When it comes to my treatment plan, I am (Check all that apply.)

0/150

Please make a selection.

How satisfied are you with your current treatment plan?

Please make a selection.

How ready are you to consider a change to your treatment plan?

My Questions About WAKIX

Talk to your healthcare provider to learn more about WAKIX® (pitolisant).

Please make a selection.

Select the questions you want to ask at your next appointment:
(Check all that apply.)

Your Conversation Plan

Below you'll find a summary of your responses. Use them as a guide during your next conversation with your healthcare provider.

You can also download your plan to save it.

My Life With EDS or Cataplexy in Narcolepsy

In my day-to-day life, EDS or cataplexy in narcolepsy

EDS or cataplexy in narcolepsy impacts my day-to-day life .

My top goal for managing EDS or cataplexy in narcolepsy is

I feel I am reaching my goals for managing my EDS or cataplexy in narcolepsy.

My Treatment Experience

When it comes to my treatment plan, I am

I am with my current treatment plan.

I am to consider making a change to my treatment plan for EDS or cataplexy in narcolepsy.

My Questions About WAKIX

Indications and usage & Important Safety Information

Important Safety Information

Do not take WAKIX if you are allergic to pitolisant or any ingredient in WAKIX, or if you have severe liver disease.

Tell your healthcare provider about all your medical conditions, including if you have heart rhythm irregularities, were born with a heart condition, or the levels of electrolytes in your blood are too high or too low. WAKIX has an effect on the electrical activity of the heart known as QT/QTc prolongation. Medicines with this effect can lead to disturbances in heart rhythm, which are more likely in patients with risk factors such as certain heart conditions, or when taken in combination with other medicines that affect QT. Tell your healthcare provider about all the other medicines you take.

The risk of QT prolongation may be greater in patients with liver or kidney disease. WAKIX is not recommended in patients with end-stage kidney disease.

The most common side effects seen with WAKIX were insomnia, nausea, and anxiety. Other side effects included headache, upper respiratory infection, musculoskeletal pain, heart rate increased, and decreased appetite. These are not all the possible side effects of WAKIX. Tell your healthcare provider about any side effect that bothers you or that does not go away.

Tell your healthcare provider about all the medicines you take or plan to take, including prescription and over-the-counter medicines. Some medicines can increase the amount of WAKIX that gets into your blood and some medicines can decrease the amount of WAKIX that gets into your blood. The dosage of WAKIX may need to be adjusted if you are taking these medicines.

WAKIX can also decrease the effectiveness of some medicines, including hormonal birth control methods. You should use an alternative non-hormonal birth control method during treatment with WAKIX and for at least 21 days after discontinuation of treatment.

Tell your healthcare provider if you are pregnant or planning to become pregnant. There is a pregnancy exposure registry that monitors pregnancy outcomes in women who are exposed to WAKIX during pregnancy. You are encouraged to enroll in the WAKIX pregnancy registry if you become pregnant while taking WAKIX. To enroll or obtain information from the registry, call 1-800-833-7460.

The safety and effectiveness of WAKIX have not been established in patients less than 18 years of age.

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. You can also report negative side effects to Harmony Biosciences at 1-800-833-7460.

Please see Full Prescribing Information.

Indications and Usage

WAKIX is a prescription medicine used to treat excessive daytime sleepiness (EDS) or sudden onset of weak or paralyzed muscles (cataplexy) in adults with narcolepsy.

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You answered a few questions about how you're managing excessive
daytime sleepiness (EDS) or cataplexy in narcolepsy. Below you'll find
a summary of your responses. Use them as a guide during your next
conversation with your healthcare provider.

My Life With Narcolepsy

  • In my day-to-day life, EDS or cataplexy in narcolepsy
    • Makes it harder to maintain relationships
      or a social life
    • Creates challenges when it comes to work
      or school
    • Affects my daily activities or routine
  • How much does EDS or cataplexy in
    narcolepsy impact your day-to-day life?

  • What is your top goal for managing your EDS or
    cataplexy in narcolepsy?

  • How often do you feel you reach this goal?

My Treatment Experience

  • When it comes to my treatment plan, I am
    • Not achieving my treatment goals
    • Having a hard time finding what works
      for me
    • Concerned about stimulants or the
      potential for abuse
    • Looking for a dosing schedule that works
      for me
    • Wondering about side effects
    • I have no concerns at the current time
  • How satisfied are you with your current
    treatment plan?

  • How ready are you to consider a change to
    your treatment?

My Questions About WAKIX® (pitolisant)

  • How does WAKIX work?
  • Is WAKIX a stimulant?
  • Is WAKIX a controlled substance?
  • How is WAKIX taken?
  • How long might it take for WAKIX to work?
  • What are the possible side effects of WAKIX?
  • Do you think WAKIX might be a treatment option for me?
Indications and Usage
WAKIX is a prescription medicine used to treat excessive daytime sleepiness (EDS) or sudden onset of weak or
paralyzed muscles (cataplexy) in adults with narcolepsy.
Important Safety Information
Do not take WAKIX if you are allergic to pitolisant or any
ingredient in WAKIX, or if you have severe liver disease.
Please see Important Safety Information
continued on following page and
accompanying Full Prescribing Information.

Important Safety Information (continued)

Tell your healthcare provider about all your medical conditions, including if you have heart rhythm irregularities, were born with a heart condition, or the levels of electrolytes in your blood are too high or too low. WAKIX® (pitolisant) has an effect on the electrical activity of the heart known as QT/QTc prolongation. Medicines with this effect can lead to disturbances in heart rhythm, which are more likely in patients with risk factors such as certain heart conditions, or when taken in combination with other medicines that affect QT. Tell your healthcare provider about all the other medicines you take.

The risk of QT prolongation may be greater in patients with liver or kidney disease. WAKIX is not recommended in patients with end-stage kidney disease.

The most common side effects seen with WAKIX were insomnia, nausea, and anxiety. Other side effects included headache, upper respiratory infection, musculoskeletal pain, heart rate increased, and decreased appetite. These are not all the possible side effects of WAKIX. Tell your healthcare provider about any side effect that bothers you or that does not go away.

Tell your healthcare provider about all the medicines you take or plan to take, including prescription and over-the-counter medicines. Some medicines can increase the amount of WAKIX that gets into your blood and some medicines can decrease the amount of WAKIX that gets into your blood. The dosage of WAKIX may need to be adjusted if you are taking these medicines.

WAKIX can also decrease the effectiveness of some medicines, including hormonal birth control methods. You should use an alternative non-hormonal birth control method during treatment with WAKIX and for at least 21 days after discontinuation of treatment.

Tell your healthcare provider if you are pregnant or planning to become pregnant. There is a pregnancy exposure registry that monitors pregnancy outcomes in women who are exposed to WAKIX during pregnancy. You are encouraged to enroll in the WAKIX pregnancy registry if you become pregnant while taking WAKIX. To enroll or obtain information from the registry, call 1-800-833-7460.

The safety and effectiveness of WAKIX have not been established in patients less than 18 years of age.

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. You can also report negative side effects to Harmony Biosciences at 1-800-833-7460.

Please see accompanying Full Prescribing Information.