Co-Pay Relief Program Fund Notices
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This fund is currently closed to new and renewal applications due to lack of sufficient funding. CPR allocates funding to all patient’s that are approved for a grant so that it is available when needed by the patient. Therefore, during the period that a fund is closed to new applications, CPR continues to provide support to all patients in those funds that have an active award. Funds reopen often so please continue to visit our Disease Fund page to check the status of the fund.Fund Type
- Co-pay, Co-insurance & Deductible for Therapeutic and supportive medications, and Therapeutic devices.
- Certain tests that are ordered to monitor or manage diabetes
- Office visits and administration charges related to treatment for diabetes
- Medical Insurance premiums
- Household Income Requirements 300% or less of Federal Poverty Guideline (FPG) (adjusted for Cost of Living Index (COLI) and number in household)
- Insurance Requirements All Insurance Types
- Must reside and receive treatment in the United States.
The American Diabetes Association has partnered with Patient Advocate Foundation to make the Diabetes Co-Pay Relief fund possible. For further resources for Diabetes or to connect with the American Diabetes Association visit https://www.diabetes.org/resources.
Diabetes is a chronic condition associated with abnormally high levels of sugar in the blood. Most of the food we eat is broken down into sugar and released into the bloodstream. When blood sugar goes up, it signals the pancreas to release insulin. Insulin helps sugar from food get into cells to be used for energy.
With diabetes, the body either doesn’t make enough insulin or can’t use the insulin well. If there is too little insulin or cells stop responding to insulin, too much blood sugar stays in the bloodstream. Over time, that can cause serious health problems, such as heart disease, vision loss, and kidney disease.
The two main types of Diabetes are Type 1 diabetes and Type 2 diabetes.
Type 1 diabetes occurs when the body’s immune system attacks and destroys the beta cells in the pancreas that make insulin or impairs the body’s ability to produce enough insulin. Type 1 diabetes is not a childhood disease, it occurs at any age, most often by early adulthood, in people of every race, shape or size, and has no known cure. Type 1 diabetes is also referred to as juvenile diabetes or insulin dependent diabetes.
Type 2 diabetes affects the way your body metabolizes sugar and is the most common type of diabetes mellitus. With type 2 diabetes, the beta cells of the pancreas produce insulin, but the body is unable regulate the movement of sugar into the cells, this is known as insulin resistance or may occur when the pancreas is not able to produce enough insulin to maintain normal glucose levels. Type 2 diabetes can develop at any age but is most often diagnosed in middle-aged or older people. Type 2 diabetes is also known as insulin-resistant diabetes, non-insulin dependent diabetes and adult onset diabetes.
- American Diabetes Association800-DIABETES
- Diabetes Research & Wellness Foundation202-298-9211
- Diabetes Research institute800-321-3437
- Juvenile Diabetes Foundation International800-533-CURE
- National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases800-860-8747
- Taking Control of Your Diabetes800-998-2693
- The diaTribe Foundation
- Good Days877-968-7233
- Healthwell Foundation800-675-8416
- National Organization for Rare Disorders800-999-6673
- Needy Meds800-503-6897
- Patient Access Network Foundation866-316-7263
- Patient Services Inc.800-366-7741
- The Assistance Fund855-845-3663