Resources to Help Your Patients Access Innovative Medicines
Innovative therapies to prevent and treat heart disease and stroke fill an important health care need for many. The Preventive Cardiovascular Nurses Association has several resources that provide strategies and tips to help patients get the medicines they need. Our resources include:
- Health Care Provider Tip Sheet: Implementing Effective Treatments
- Patient Tip Sheet: Getting the Medicines You Need
- Video: Tips for Partnering with Patients to Help Them Access the Medicines They Need
- Video: Effective System Navigation for Improved Access to Innovative Medicines
- Tips from Nurses in the Field
Health Care Provider Tip Sheet: Implementing Effective Treatments
Learn how to navigate administrative systems, maximize efficiency of the prior authorization process, and improve nurse job satisfaction, adherence, and patient outcomes. This tip sheet is focused on accessing PCSK9’s, Novel Oral Anticoagulants (NOAC), and new heart failure therapies.
Patient Tip Sheet: Getting the Medicines You Need
Share this tool with your patients to help them better understand the prior authorization (PA) process, and their role in getting—and taking—innovative medicines.
Video: Tips for Partnering with Patients to Help Them Access the Medicines They Need
In this 35-minute video, we share all the tips we've collected on how to help patients access the innovative medicines they need.
Video: Effective System Navigation for Improved Access to Innovative Medicines
This hour-long video is a recording of our live program on accessing innovative medicines. Learn best practices you can apply to your workplace to improve system navigation.
Thank you to program sponsors for PCNA's Access to Innovate Medicines campaign: Amgen, Inc., Bristol-Myers Squibb/Pfizer, Novartis Pharmaceuticals, Sanofi/Regeneron.
Disclaimer: Please be aware that these forms include a sample of current clinical guidelines. However, clinical guidelines (federal, state, local, or those issued by clinical organizations) change over time, so the reader should remember to investigate any recent legal or clinical developments.