Due to potential COVID exposure and the continued safety of our employees, Good Days will be operating with limited staffing through August 9th, 2021. We will be assisting patients, providers and pharmacies electronically. If you would like to enroll for assistance, please visit https://www.mygooddays.org/apply. To connect with a Care Navigator, please contact us via email at admin@mygooddays.org or through chat by visiting https://www.mygooddays.org. We appreciate your patience and look forward to continuing to serve you.

 
Diseases Covered

Urea Cycle Disease

Includes: Hyperammonemia
All pictures shown are used for illustrative purposes only.

Program Status

open

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We encourage you to apply for assistance; see the qualifications below.
 

Assistance Amount

$ 15,000

Ask your Good Days Patient Care Navigator for more information.

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 must have valid medical insurance with at least 50% coverage of the cost of the treatment, excluding deductibles
  • Patient income level must be at or below 500% of the Federal Poverty Level (FPL)

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  • Ammonul
  • Buphenyl
  • Carbaglu
  • Phenylbutyrate
  • Ravicti
  • Sodium Benzoate

Hereditary urea cycle abnormality is an inherited condition. It can cause problems with the removal of waste from the body in the urine. People with a urea cycle disorder are missing a gene that makes the enzymes needed to break down ammonia in the body. (Source: NIH; US National Library of Medicine)

Medications Covered

  • Ammonul
  • Buphenyl
  • Carbaglu
  • Phenylbutyrate
  • Ravicti
  • Sodium Benzoate

Disease Description

Hereditary urea cycle abnormality is an inherited condition. It can cause problems with the removal of waste from the body in the urine. People with a urea cycle disorder are missing a gene that makes the enzymes needed to break down ammonia in the body. (Source: NIH; US National Library of Medicine)

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