Good Days is excited to announce that the 2020 Re-Enrollment Campaign is now open! Please click HERE to re-enroll for assistance. Due to high call volume during this time, we highly encourage you to utilize our online tool for re-enrollment.

 
Diseases Covered

Crohn’s Disease

All pictures shown are used for illustrative purposes only.

Program Status

closed

Eligibility Criteria
  • Patient must be diagnosed with a covered disease and program must be accepting enrollments
  • Patient must have a valid Social Security number to apply for assistance and receive treatment in the United States
  • Patient must be seeking assistance for a prescribed medication that is FDA approved to treat the covered diagnosis
  • Patient is required to have valid Medicare or Military insurance coverage
  • Patient income level must be at or below 500% of the Federal Poverty Level (FPL)

Crohn's disease is an inflammatory bowel disease (IBD). It causes inflammation of your digestive tract, which can lead to abdominal pain, severe diarrhea, fatigue, weight loss and malnutrition. Inflammation caused by Crohn's disease can involve different areas of the digestive tract in different people. (Source: Mayo Clinic)

Eligibility Criteria

  • Patient must be diagnosed with a covered disease and program must be accepting enrollments
  • Patient must have a valid Social Security number to apply for assistance and receive treatment in the United States
  • Patient must be seeking assistance for a prescribed medication that is FDA approved to treat the covered diagnosis
  • Patient is required to have valid Medicare or Military insurance coverage
  • Patient income level must be at or below 500% of the Federal Poverty Level (FPL)

Disease Description

Crohn's disease is an inflammatory bowel disease (IBD). It causes inflammation of your digestive tract, which can lead to abdominal pain, severe diarrhea, fatigue, weight loss and malnutrition. Inflammation caused by Crohn's disease can involve different areas of the digestive tract in different people. (Source: Mayo Clinic)