THIS SITE IS INTENDED
FOR US CONSUMERS

  • BEVESPI AEROSPHERE is a prescription medication used long-term to treat adults with COPD READ MORE...(chronic obstructive pulmonary disease), including chronic bronchitis, emphysema, or both. SHOW LESS
  • BEVESPI AEROSPHERE is not a rescue inhaler and is not for use to treat sudden COPD symptoms. READ MORE...It is not for use in asthma. SHOW LESS
 

Welcome to your

Good care means more than just a prescription.

Breathing Room is a dedicated place
designed to help you simplify, streamline, and manage your breathing day-to-day.

 

Step inside and explore the support available to you.

Select one of the following sections.

Support and Services

Living with COPD Articles

Getting Started
on BEVESPI
AEROSPHERE

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Save on
Your BEVESPI
AEROSPHERE
Prescription

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Get a Free
E-Book for Breathing Tips

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Opening up to
your doctor

Talk to your doctor about your treatment plan

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UNDERSTANDING
COPD— EMPHYSEMA & CHRONIC BRONCHITIS

What’s the difference?

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Do you have more
than one inhaler?

Know the difference between “rescue” and “maintenance” or “controller” inhalers

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4
COMMON TRIGGERS THAT CAN MAKE IT TOUGH TO BREATHE

See what they are

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6 TIPS
TO HELP YOU
GET ACTIVE

Staying active can help you breathe better

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5

WAYSTO ENJOY TIME

with your kids or grandkids

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GETTING
AND STAYING
MOTIVATED

Find your motivation

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STAY ON TRACK with your treatment

Steps to staying on top of your medication

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DIAGNOSED WITH COPD?

Finding a pulmonologist may help

Watch video to hear Robert’s story

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Ins & Outs of Better Breathing

Find tips to help with better breathing by checking out Breathe In&Out—a free e-book you can download now that provides you with day-to-day tips, guidance, and inspiration that can help you manage your breathing.

Interested?

Get your free e-book

Start a Conversation

Maintaining an open conversation with your doctor about your COPD may help manage your condition. But sometimes it’s hard to remember what you want to talk about or ask when you’re sitting in your doctor’s office.

This COPD Doctor Discussion Guide can help you remember, record, and report what you need to talk about with your doctor.

Your Doctor Discussion Guide

Understanding COPD—Emphysema & Chronic Bronchitis

Both emphysema and chronic bronchitis are considered to be progressive lung diseases that fall under the general term COPD, or chronic obstructive pulmonary disease.

How are they different? And why are they grouped together?

Learn more

“Rescue,” “Maintenance,” and “Controller” Inhalers—What’s the Difference?

If you’ve been diagnosed with COPD (which includes emphysema and/or chronic bronchitis), you may hear about “rescue,” “maintenance,” or “controller” treatments or inhalers.

What does this mean?

Learn the difference between them

4 Common Triggers of SOB (Shortness of Breath)

Feeling short of breath? Here are some possible reasons why.

See the triggers

How to Become More Physically Active

Did you know physical activity can help your breathing? Physical activity can help improve your body's use of oxygen, helping to build your energy levels. This can mean that you're able to do more without getting breathless.

Ready, set, move

5 activities you can enjoy with kids or grandkids

Want to spend time with your kids or grandkids without losing your breath?

Try these 5 fun activities

What Inspires You Each Day?

Making a personal change can be exciting, but it can be a little challenging when you have a breathing condition. Replacing long-held habits that you're pretty attached to doesn’t happen overnight. But it helps to be kind to yourself, recognize and acknowledge every small step you take, and have a guiding light that keeps you going when the going gets tough.

Learn how to channel your motivation

Ideas for Setting Up Your Medication Routine

Taking your medication as prescribed by your health care team is just one part of keeping healthy. Let’s face it though, forgetting "what" and "when" is easy to do, especially if you take more than one medication.

A simple way to get on top of your medication is to create a routine.

Learn how
If you have questions about BEVESPI AEROSPHERE or COPD that aren’t covered here, CONTACT 1-877-807-44661-877-807-4466 to ask a nurse.
 

IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION ABOUT BEVESPI AEROSPHERE INCLUDING BOXED WARNING

People with asthma who take long-acting beta2-adrenergic agonist (LABA) medicines, such as formoterol fumarate (one of the medicines in BEVESPI AEROSPHERE), have an increased risk of death from asthma problems. It is not known if LABA medicines increase the risk of death in people with COPD. BEVESPI AEROSPHERE is only approved for use in COPD. BEVESPI AEROSPHERE is not approved for use in asthma.

  • Call your healthcare provider if breathing problems worsen over time while using BEVESPI AEROSPHERE
  • Get emergency medical care if your breathing problems worsen quickly or if you use your rescue inhaler, but it does not relieve your breathing problems
  • Do not use BEVESPI AEROSPHERE to treat sudden symptoms of COPD. Always have a rescue inhaler with you to treat sudden symptoms
  • BEVESPI AEROSPHERE is not for the treatment of asthma. It is not known if BEVESPI AEROSPHERE is safe and effective in people with asthma
  • Do not use BEVESPI AEROSPHERE if you are allergic to glycopyrrolate, formoterol fumarate, or to any of the ingredients in BEVESPI AEROSPHERE
  • Do not use BEVESPI AEROSPHERE more often than prescribed
  • Do not take BEVESPI AEROSPHERE with other medicines that contain a LABA or an anticholinergic for any reason. Tell your healthcare provider about all the medicines you take
  • Tell your healthcare provider about all your medical conditions including heart problems, high blood pressure, seizures, thyroid problems, diabetes, liver problems, glaucoma, prostate or bladder problems, or problems passing urine

BEVESPI AEROSPHERE can cause serious side effects, including:

  • Sudden breathing problems immediately after inhaling your medicine
  • Serious allergic reactions. Call your healthcare provider or get emergency medical care if you get any of the following symptoms of a serious allergic reaction: rash; hives; swelling of the face, mouth and tongue; breathing problems
  • Fast or irregular heartbeat, increased blood pressure, chest pain
  • Tremor or nervousness
  • New or worsened eye problems, including acute narrow-angle glaucoma. Symptoms may include: eye pain or discomfort, nausea or vomiting, blurred vision, seeing halos or bright colors around lights, and red eyes. If you have these symptoms, call your healthcare provider right away before taking another dose
  • New or worsened urinary retention. Symptoms may include difficulty urinating, painful urination, urinating frequently, or urinating in a weak stream or drips. If you have any of these symptoms, stop taking BEVESPI AEROSPHERE and call your healthcare provider right away
  • High blood sugar or low blood potassium

Common side effects of BEVESPI AEROSPHERE include urinary tract infection and cough. Tell your healthcare provider about any side effect that bothers you or that does not go away.

APPROVED USE

BEVESPI AEROSPHERE is a prescription medicine used to treat chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). COPD includes chronic bronchitis, emphysema, or both. BEVESPI AEROSPHERE is used long term as 2 inhalations, 2 times each day in the morning and in the evening, to improve symptoms of COPD for better breathing. Do not use BEVESPI AEROSPHERE to treat sudden symptoms of COPD; it won't replace a rescue inhaler. BEVESPI AEROSPHERE is not for the treatment of asthma.

Please read full Prescribing Information , including Boxed WARNING, and Medication Guide and Instructions for Use for BEVESPI AEROSPHERE.

IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION ABOUT BEVESPI AEROSPHERE INCLUDING BOXED WARNING

People with asthma who take long-acting beta2-adrenergic agonist (LABA) medicines, such as formoterol fumarate (one of the medicines in BEVESPI AEROSPHERE), have an increased risk of death from asthma problems. It is not known if LABA medicines increase the risk of death in people with COPD.

You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. Visit www.FDA.gov/medwatch or call 1-800-FDA-1088.1-800-FDA-1088.

USA flagThis site is intended for US Consumers only.

The information on this Web site should not take the place of talking with your doctor or health care professional. If you have any questions about your condition, or if you would like more information about BEVESPI AEROSPHERE or COPD, talk to your doctor or pharmacist. Only you and your doctor can decide if BEVESPI AEROSPHERE is right for you.