JUBLIA—Designed to reach the site of infection1,2

Subjects after application of JUBLIA vehicle solution with fluorescein3

In a study of 11 patients, fluorescein was used to track the spread of the JUBLIA vehicle.

JUBLIA vehicle was shown to reach the infected nail bed1†

Photos have not been retouched. Individual results may vary.

  • Fluorescein was added to the vehicle solution to show the areas within the nail and nail bed where the solution was able to reach
  • Photographs were taken 20-30 minutes after each application
  • Two drops of the vehicle solution were applied only to the nail’s distal end. Unlike the JUBLIA application instructions, the vehicle in this study was not allowed to touch the top of the nail. For proper application instructions, click here1,3

Indication

JUBLIA (efinaconazole) topical solution, 10% is indicated for the topical treatment of onychomycosis (tinea unguium) of the toenail(s) due to Trichophyton rubrum and Trichophyton mentagrophytes.

Important Safety Information

  • JUBLIA is for topical use only and is not for oral, ophthalmic, or intravaginal use.
  • Patients should be instructed to contact their health care professional if a reaction suggesting sensitivity or severe irritation occurs.
  • The most common adverse reactions (incidence >1%) were (vs vehicle): ingrown toenail (2.3% vs 0.7%), application-site dermatitis (2.2% vs 0.2%), application-site vesicles (1.6% vs 0%), and application-site pain (1.1% vs 0.2%).
  • JUBLIA should be used during pregnancy only if the potential benefit justifies the potential risk to the fetus, and should be used with caution in nursing women. The safety and effectiveness in pediatric patients have not been established.

Please see JUBLIA Prescribing Information.

Note: Vehicle did not contain active ingredient efinaconazole; included dye for illustrative purposes only.

*This offer is only valid for patients with commercial insurance. Eligible uninsured patients will pay more. This offer is not valid for any person eligible for reimbursement of prescriptions, in whole or in part, by any federal, state, or other governmental programs, including, but not limited to, Medicare (including Medicare Advantage and Part A, B, and D plans), Medicaid, TRICARE, Veterans Administration or Department of Defense health coverage, CHAMPUS, the Puerto Rico Government Health Insurance Plan, or any other federal or state health care programs. This offer is good only in the U.S. at retail pharmacies owned and operated by Walgreen Co. (or its affiliates) or other participating independent retail pharmacies. This offer is not valid in Massachusetts or Minnesota or where otherwise prohibited, taxed or otherwise restricted. Click here for other terms and conditions that apply.

References: 1. JUBLIA [prescribing information]. Bridgewater, NJ: Valeant Pharmaceuticals North America LLC; 2016. 2. Data on file. Valeant Pharmaceuticals North America LLC. 3. Elewski BE, Pollak R, Radhakrishnan P, et al. Access of efinaconazole topical solution, 10%, to the infection site by spreading through the subungual space. J Drugs Dermatol. 2014;13(11):611-615.

INDICATION

JUBLIA (efinaconazole) topical solution, 10% is indicated for the topical treatment of onychomycosis (tinea unguium) of the toenail(s) due to Trichophyton rubrum and Trichophyton mentagrophytes.

Please see JUBLIA Prescribing Information.

IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION

  • JUBLIA is for topical use only and is not for oral, ophthalmic, or intravaginal use.
  • Patients should be instructed to contact their health care professional if a reaction suggesting sensitivity or severe irritation occurs.
  • The most common adverse reactions (incidence >1%) were (vs vehicle): ingrown toenail (2.3% vs 0.7%), application-site dermatitis (2.2% vs 0.2%), application-site vesicles (1.6% vs 0%), and application-site pain (1.1% vs 0.2%).
  • JUBLIA should be used during pregnancy only if the potential benefit justifies the potential risk to the fetus, and should be used with caution in nursing women. The safety and effectiveness in pediatric patients have not been established.