When the
ABILIFY MYCITE® System
may be the right option
for patients

Learn which of your patients may be
appropriate for the ABILIFY MYCITE System.

Not a real patient.

Who the ABILIFY MYCITE System is right for

Potential patients for the ABILIFY MYCITE System are1:

Appropriate:

Adult patients within the indicated
population for ABILIFY MYCITE®
(aripiprazole tablets with sensor)

Future focused:

Patients who want to move forward and are going through a transitional time in their lives, like changing care settings, or starting something new, like a job or a relationship

Involved in their treatment:

Patients who are engaged and want to be more involved in their treatment

Tech equipped:

Patients who are smartphone users, feel comfortable using apps, and have access to a reliable internet connection

Consider the ABILIFY MYCITE System for your patients who could benefit from you having more quantitative data and qualitative information when managing their condition.1

The ABILIFY MYCITE System is appropriate for adult patients within the indicated population for ABILIFY MYCITE.

Please see INDICATIONS and IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION, including BOXED WARNING, here.

The ABILIFY MYCITE® System

When to use the ABILIFY MYCITE System

There may be times in your patient's life when an option like the ABILIFY MYCITE System can be an important part of managing their condition.

The ABILIFY MYCITE® System

The ABILIFY MYCITE System may be particularly useful for managing patients who are1,2:

ABILIFY MYCITE® System May Be Useful In Managing Patients Who Are Recently Diagnosed, Icon

Recently diagnosed

ABILIFY MYCITE® System May Be Useful In Managing Patients Who Are Recently Discharged From Hospital, Icon

Recently discharged from the hospital

ABILIFY MYCITE® System May Be Useful In Managing Patients Who Are Changing Their Living Situation, Icon

Changing their living situation

ABILIFY MYCITE® System May Be Useful In Managing Patients Who Are Lacking A Daily Routine, Icon

Lacking a daily routine 

ABILIFY MYCITE® System May Be Useful In Managing Patients Who Are Experiencing An Increase In Symptoms and/or Side Effects After Being Previously Stable, Icon

Experiencing an increase in symptoms and/or side effects after being previously stable

Help patients stay on top of their treatment by using the ABILIFY MYCITE System.

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The right patient

These are some examples of adult patients who may be appropriate for the ABILIFY MYCITE System.

Not a real patient.
Bipolar I disorder
Michelle, Bipolar I Disorder (not a real patient)
Michelle, 33

Has previously tried different treatments and is now stable on aripiprazole after a recent episode.

Not a real patient.

Relevant clinical history
  • Initially misdiagnosed with major depressive disorder but was rediagnosed with bipolar I disorder after a manic episode in her early 20s3
Treatment history
  • Has been prescribed different treatments through the years
  • After her most recent episode, she was prescribed an oral atypical antipsychotic as monotherapy, which has helped improve her symptoms3
Current situation
  • Lives with a close female friend, early 30s
  • Recently began a new job at a fast-food restaurant but doesn't have a regular schedule of shifts yet
  • Is beginning her first romantic relationship with someone she met through a dating app
  • Understands the importance of taking her medication routinely
  • Without a regular schedule, has expressed concern about taking her daily oral medication as prescribed
  • Has insurance through Medicaid
Major depressive disorder
Erin, Major Depressive Disorder (not a real patient)
Erin, 38

Recently began treatment with aripiprazole as adjunctive therapy to an antidepressant.

Not a real patient.

Relevant clinical history
  • Diagnosed with major depressive disorder 10 years ago
Treatment history
  • After initial diagnosis, her doctor prescribed an antidepressant4
  • Following her most recent hospitalization for her depressive symptoms, her nurse practitioner recently added oral aripiprazole to her treatment regimen
Current situation
  • Works as an office manager, and uses her smartphone to keep in touch with work while she is at home
  • Has commercial insurance through her employer
  • Married with 2 kids
  • Lost interest in gardening, one of her favorite hobbies4
  • Has recently experienced decreased interest in intimacy with her husband and has difficulty fulfilling daily family responsibilities4
  • Admits she may not always take her medication as her doctor prescribed
Schizophrenia
Josh, Schizophrenia (not a real patient)
Josh, 24

Has recently experienced symptoms despite a period of stabilization with his current antipsychotic treatment.

Not a real patient.

Relevant clinical history
  • Diagnosed with schizophrenia
    6 months ago
  • Presented with symptoms that included severe apathy, social withdrawal, conceptual disorganization, auditory hallucinations, and disorganized thoughts5
Treatment history
  • Has been on an oral antipsychotic and was stabilized for a few months5
  • Has experienced symptoms recently
Current situation
  • Uses his smartphone daily to listen to music and stream videos
  • Wants to accumulate credits toward graduation from junior college
  • Lives with his parents, both in their late 40s, but is moving into a new apartment 
  • Is on his parents' commercial insurance plan
  • Knows that taking his medication as directed is important but admitted to his doctor that he may not always take his oral medication because of his irregular schedule
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References

1. Hatch A, Docherty JP, Carpenter D, Ross R, Weiden PJ. Expert consensus survey on medication adherence in psychiatric patients and use of a digital medicine system. J Clin Psychiatry. 2017;78(7):e803‑e812. 2. Rossom RC, Shortreed S, Coleman KJ, et al. Antidepressant adherence across diverse populations and healthcare settings. Depress Anxiety. 2016;33(8):765‑774. 3. National Institute of Mental Health. Bipolar disorder. https://www.nimh.nih.gov/health/topics/bipolar-disorder/index.shtml#part_145406. Updated April 2016. Accessed October 24, 2019. 4. National Institute of Mental Health. Depression. https://www.nimh.nih.gov/health/topics/depression/index.shtml. Updated February 2018. Accessed October 24, 2019. 5. National Institute of Mental Health. Schizophrenia. https://www.nimh.nih.gov/health/topics/schizophrenia/index.shtml. Updated February 2016. Accessed October 24, 2019.