Featuring a compact design,* built-in voice instructions and an auto-retractable needle, ALLERJECT is designed to be easy to use.
TWO AVAILABLE DOSES
ALLERJECT 0.15 mg
Intended for people who
weigh 15 to 30 kg
ALLERJECT 0.3 mg
Intended for people who
weigh 30 kg or more
DESIGNED TO BE
EASY TO CARRY
In one U.S. study of 917 people, 45% of people who had been prescribed an auto-injector reported that it was not available during a severe allergic reaction.1 In another study of young children aged 2-11, about 50% of participants who had an auto-injector did not use it during a severe allergic reaction before arrival at the Emergency Department.2 With a compact size that’s about the length and width of a credit card, ALLERJECT is designed to be portable.*
BUILT-IN VOICE INSTRUCTIONS
When you pull ALLERJECT from its outer case, ALLERJECT’s built-in voice instructions will guide you through the injection process step by step. Here’s what ALLERJECT will tell you to do:
Pull ALLERJECT from the outer case.
Proceed to Step 2 only when you are ready to use ALLERJECT. If you are not ready to use the device, put it back in the outer case.
Pull off the RED safety guard, firmly.
Do not touch the BLACK base of the auto‑injector—where the needle comes out. If an accidental injection occurs, get medical help immediately.
Place the BLACK end against the middle of the OUTER thigh.
Press firmly and hold in place for 5 seconds.
You will hear a click and hiss sound when you press ALLERJECT against your leg.
Do not inject into any other location. If you are administering ALLERJECT to a young child, hold the leg firmly in place during Step 3.
Chat with your doctor to see if you should be prescribed ALLERJECT. Once it has been prescribed, your doctor or pharmacist will recommend the appropriate dose of epinephrine for you.
CARING FOR YOUR AUTO‑INJECTOR DEVICE
Store ALLERJECT at room temperature in a safe, easily accessible location.
LEARN HOW TO USE ALLERJECTHOW ALLERJECT WORKS
ALLERJECT device is 8.5 cm long and 5.4 cm wide.
References: 1. Warren CM, Zaslavsky JM, Kan K, et al. Epinephrine auto‑injector carriage and use practices among US children, adolescents, and adults. Ann Allergy Asthma Immunol. 2018;121(4):479-91. 2. Hochstadter E, Clarke A, De Schryver S, et al. Increasing visits for anaphylaxis and the benefits of early epinephrine administration: A 4-year study at a pediatric emergency department in Montreal, Canada. J Allergy Clin Immunol. 2016 Jun;137(6):1888-90.e4. doi:10.1016/j.jaci.2016.02.016. 3. ALLERJECT Product Monograph. kaleo, Inc. November 21, 2019.