Don't let the millions of other gout patients stand alone. Sometimes it's nice to know you aren't the only one going through this. For many gout patients, family members and friends may not be able to relate to this disease. That's why we want to hear from you!

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ULORIC Patient Support

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Why ULORIC?

Learn how ULORIC can help you stand up to gout by lowering high uric acid levels.

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Taking ULORIC

Find out about this one-pill,
once-daily prescription medicine.

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Important Safety Information
for ULORIC

Important Safety Information for ULORIC

Do not take ULORIC (febuxostat) if you are taking Azathioprine or Mercaptopurine.

Your gout may flare up when you start taking ULORIC; do not stop taking your ULORIC even if you have a flare. Your healthcare provider may give you other medicines to help prevent your gout flares.

A small number of heart attacks, strokes, and heart-related deaths were seen in clinical studies. It is not certain that ULORIC caused these events.

Tell your healthcare professional about liver or kidney problems or a history of heart disease or stroke.

Your healthcare professional may do blood tests to check your liver function while you are taking ULORIC.

The most common side effects of ULORIC are liver problems, nausea, gout flares, joint pain, and rash.

Use of ULORIC

ULORIC is a prescription medicine used to lower blood uric acid levels in adults with gout. ULORIC is not for the treatment of high uric acid without a history of gout.

Individual results may vary.

Please see the complete Prescribing Information and talk to your healthcare professional.

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.