CIALIS Promise™ Program voucher
Offer your patients a FREE TRIAL of 30 tablets of CIALIS for once daily use (2.5 mg or 5 mg) or 3 tablets of CIALIS for use as needed (10 mg or 20 mg).
Our promise: If your patient decides the CIALIS option he tried is not right for him, we promise to pay for another CIALIS option or 3 tablets of another prescription ED medication of your patient’s choice, as prescribed by you.*
*Patients taking CIALIS for once daily use for BPH symptoms only are not eligible for a second trial of an alternative ED treatment.
Download up to 10 vouchers at a time as many times as you'd like.
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Your patient can also find vouchers in our brochure
or at cialis.com
Writing a prescription for CIALIS for once daily use for ED+BPH
- Ensure the appropriate dose/strength, the number of tablets, and the frequency for use (PRN or once daily) are included
- It may also be beneficial to include the patient’s diagnosis on the prescription
- Please instruct patients to contact their health plan’s member services to find out if CIALIS for once daily use is covered
Expanded coverage may be available in your area
As of February 2015, more than 210 million lives have commercial formulary access to CIALIS for once daily use with a quantity limit of 30 tablets per 30 days.1†
†Based on data from Managed Markets Insight & Technology, LLC, MMIT Analytics™ as of February 2015. The brand listed is a trademark of its respective owner and is not a trademark of Eli Lilly and Company. The owner of this brand is not affiliated with and does not endorse Eli Lilly and Company or its products.
Help protect your patients from the dangers of counterfeit medication
Some tips you can offer your patients for safer online shopping
- Only use Internet pharmacies that are accredited through the Verified Internet Pharmacy Practice Sites™ (VIPPS) program2
- National Association of Boards of Pharmacy® (NABP)—for a list of VIPPS-accredited sites
- LegitScript—check the legitimacy of specific sites
- Purchase from US companies only2
- Even Web sites that claim to be Canadian may purchase medications from other countries around the world, where quality standards vary and the chance of counterfeiting may be much higher
- Stay away from Web sites that:
- Don't list a physical address and telephone number in the US2
- Offer CIALIS at a price that's much lower than the price at the local pharmacy3
- Sell prescription medications without requiring a prescription from a doctor2
- Do not purchase generic, "soft tab," or "fast dissolve" CIALIS—there is no generic for CIALIS and CIALIS only comes as an almond-shaped tablet that is swallowed whole4
- Never respond to an unsolicited e-mail advertisement for CIALIS
- Eli Lilly and Company, the maker of CIALIS, will never send e-mails to patients unless they have expressly requested such communications and will never attempt to sell CIALIS directly to a patient in any communication
The trademarks listed are the property of their respective owners and are not trademarks of Eli Lilly and Company. The owners of these trademarks are not affiliated with and do not endorse Eli Lilly and Company or its products.
Help your patients learn to identify counterfeit medication
- Differences in the feel or look of the actual tablets or differences in the packaging may be signs that a medication is counterfeit. Patients should compare their medication with a sample they’ve received from your office or with the image of the original manufacturer's drug below4,5:
Light yellowish, almond-shaped, film-coated tablets:
CIALIS 2.5 mg
Imprinted with "C 2 ½"
CIALIS 5 mg
Imprinted with "C 5"
Yellow, almond-shaped, film-coated tablets:
CIALIS 10 mg
Imprinted with "C 10"
CIALIS 20 mg
Imprinted with "C 20"
Tablets shown not actual size.
- Patients should pay attention to how the medication tastes and how it makes them feel—an odd taste or unusual symptoms may be signs of a counterfeit5
- If patients notice any unusual taste or symptoms, they should call you immediately5
Look for signs of a patient using counterfeit medication
If a patient reports that his treatment is not working, or he is experiencing unwanted effects, be sure to ask where he purchased his medication in addition to addressing any symptoms.5
Report any suspicious sales offers or counterfeit medication
If you or your patient suspects that a medication may be counterfeit, contact the Lilly Answers Center at 1‑800‑LILLY‑Rx (1-800-545-5979) and/or the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) at www.fda.gov/medwatch or 1‑800‑FDA‑1088 (1-800-332-1088).
For more information about counterfeit medication, you can direct your patients to the following online sources: