Identify the early warning signs of an HAE swell

HAE swells can occur anywhere on the body and vary in length and severity. Signs vary from person to person but may include those shown here. For best results, treat at the first sign or symptom of a swell.

What events can trigger an
HAE swell?

Even though swells may occur without a clear trigger, it's important to recognize some common triggers that can lead to an attack, such as:

  • Anxiety
  • Stress
  • Minor injuries
  • Dental procedures
  • Medications
  • Infections
  • Hormonal changes, such as those occurring during pregnancy or menstruation

“I've learned what to look for, so that I can anticipate when an attack is about to happen.”

— Corey, living with HAE

Work with your healthcare provider to manage your swells

It's important to treat your HAE at the earliest signs of a swell. Talk to your doctor about your swells and what you can do to manage them.

Bring this guide to your next healthcare appointment.

“Having a list of questions to ask my doctor helps me feel more empowered to understand and take control of my HAE.”

— Corey, living with HAE

Symptom relief with just 1 dose

“If I do get an attack, I can rely on RUCONEST to treat my swells.”

— Gloria, living with HAE

Relief that lasts

  • As shown in a review of studies that included 68 patients (280 attacks)

Do not use RUCONEST if you have experienced life-threatening immediate hypersensitivty reactions, including anaphylaxis, to RUCONEST or to any other C1-esterase inhibitor (C1-INH) product. Call your healthcare professional or the emergency department right away if you experience: wheezing, difficulty breathing, chest tightness, turning blue (look at lips and gums), fast heartbeat, swelling, faintness, rash or hives.

The most common side effects patients experienced during clinical studies include headache, nausea and diarrhea.
These are not all the possible side effects of RUCONEST.

Keep your HAE swells grounded with RUCONEST

97% of attacks needed JUST ONE DOSE

Symptom relief lasted for at least 3 days in 93% of attacks

RUCONEST can be self-administered

RUCONEST is PLASMA-FREE—so there is no risk of passing on human viruses

Most common side effects included headache, nausea and diarrhea

As shown in clinical trials.

As shown in a review of studies that included 68 patients (280 attacks).