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XEOMIN® for Adults with Upper Limb Spasticity

XEOMIN for Adults With Upper Limb Spasticity

An estimated 12 million adult patients worldwide suffer from spasticity1

At Merz—the company behind XEOMIN—we understand the struggles and the unique needs of adult patients with upper limb spasticity. We are committed to helping you achieve a better patient experience so that you can focus on your goals and aspirations, and your upcoming adventures and life experiences. Let XEOMIN help you be defined by who you are—not just the condition you have.

How it works1

Abnormal hand positions

In adults with upper limb spasticity, there is an imbalance of signals from the brain to the muscles, which causes stiffness and spasms. This can lead to abnormal arm or hand positions, uncomfortable movement, and pain.3

XEOMIN is injected into muscles

XEOMIN is injected into muscles to help interfere with these signals. This helps decrease muscle stiffness and improve your ability to function using the affected muscles.2

Some stiffness and spasms may still occur

Some stiffness and spasms may still occur, but in most patients less severely.

Images are for illustration purposes only. Individual results may vary.

Merz understands that a patient's ability to manage symptoms is an important factor in the treatment of adults with upper limb spasticity

In clinical studies, XEOMIN improved muscle tone and showed functional improvements at 4 weeks after initiating treatment.2*

In clinical studies, XEOMIN significantly improved muscle tone

*Functional improvement was measured using the Global Impression of Change Scale (GICS), a global measure of a patient's functional improvement.

References

  1. Spasticity. American Association of Neurological Surgeons website. https://www.aans.org/en/Patients/Neurosurgical-Conditions-and-Treatments/Spasticity. Accessed June 27, 2019.
  2. XEOMIN® [Package insert]. Raleigh, NC: Merz Pharmaceuticals, LLC; 2019.
  3. Differential diagnosis for spasticity. Neuro Rehab Resource website. http://www.neurorehabresource.org/Files/NRR_Differential_Diagnosis.pdf. Accessed June 27, 2019.