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Expect shipping delays Sept 28-Oct 9 due to the Jewish high holidays. Order now to ensure your delivery.

  • US Name:

    Mounjaro

  • Israeli Names:

    Mounjaro

  • Active Ingredients:

    Tirzepatide

  • Brand Manufacturer:

    Lilly

  • Manufacturer Location:

  • Click here to view Product Insert

Mounjaro

Mounjaro can be prescribed for glycemic control of adult patients with type II diabetes. 

Mounjaro is not currently available however we can supply the compounded version of the same medication with the addition of Vitamin B6 (Pyridoxine).

Please note that this medication is custom compounded for each patient and it can take 7-10 days for the medication to be prepared and shipped.  Each vial comes with 2mL of medication and 4 needles, which is enough for 4 weeks.  Our partner physician will verify the prescription with you over the phone before your order is processed.

Currently we can only ship to NY, NJ and FL.  More states will be added in the coming months.

Compounded Tirzepatide with Vitamin B6 (Pyroxidine)

Prescription Required
Tirzepatide/Pyroxidine (B6)
Generic
30mg
1 Vial
$700.00
Tirzepatide/Pyroxidine (B6)
Generic
30mg
2 Vial
$1,200.00
*Please note all prices are in US dollars

Mounjaro brand is not currently available from IsraelPharm. We can supply a compounded version of the generic component (terzepatide) or the alternative (Ozempic). Both require a healthcare provider’s prescription. Click here to learn more  about compounded medications.

Mounjaro (generic name: tirzepatide) is an injectable prescription medicine that is used to treat adults with type 2 diabetes mellitus. It is prescribed along with diet and exercise to improve control of blood sugar levels. Mounjaro can be used as a single therapy or with other diabetes medicines.

Tirzepatide acts in much the same way as Ozempic (a weekly injection) and Rybelsus (a daily oral medication). Ozempic supplies a glucagon-like peptide-1 (GLP-1), which is also one of the main components of Mounjaro. Mounjaro also supplies glucose-dependent insulinotropic polypeptide (GIP) agonists. GLP-1 blocks the production of glucagon. These three drugs also produce substantial benefits in sustainable weight reduction.

Mounjaro is not for use in people with type 1 diabetes. 

Dosage

Mounjaro should be injected subcutaneously once each week on the same weekday at any time of the day. Do not use the same site for each injection but administer in rotation in the abdomen, thigh, or upper arm.

If taking insulin and Mounjaro simultaneously, do not mix them together in the same injection. One may administer injections of Mounjaro and insulin in the same body area, but not right next to each other.

Carefully read the information and follow instructions on the manufacturer’s Product Insert leaflet that comes with the medication to ensure safe usage. Failure to do so may result in serious health complications, and we will not be held liable for any harm caused by incorrect usage. 

Some of the most common side effects of Mounjaro are nausea, diarrhea, decreased appetite, vomiting, constipation, indigestion, and abdominal pain. If these persist or get worse, you need to talk to your healthcare provider.

Please note that not all possible side effects can be listed. If any of these or other unexpected side effects are experienced, seek medical attention promptly. 

Warnings

In animal studies, it has been found that Mounjaro and similar drugs may cause thyroid tumors, including thyroid cancer. If there are any symptoms like a lump or swelling in the neck, hoarseness, trouble swallowing, or shortness of breath, these may be symptoms of thyroid cancer. 

People who have any personal or family history of medullary thyroid carcinoma (MTC), or who have the endocrine system condition called Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia syndrome type 2 (MEN 2) should not be taking Mounjaro.

Less frequently, Mounjaro may cause serious side effects, including:

  • Pancreatitis, caused by inflammation of the pancreas, which can cause severe pain in the stomach area that will not go away, possibly along with vomiting. Pain may spread from the abdomen to the back. If these symptoms present, stop using Mounjaro and call for support right away.
  • Low blood sugar (hypoglycemia) is possible if Mounjaro is being used along with another medicine that can reduce blood sugar levels, such as sulfonylurea or insulin. Signs of low blood sugar can include dizziness or light-headedness; sweating; confusion or drowsiness; headache; blurred vision; slurred speech; shakiness; accelerated heartbeat; anxiety, irritability or mood changes; hunger; weakness; or jitters. If these symptoms occur, it is recommended to go to an emergency healthcare facility immediately and tell them what medications you have taken.
  • Mounjaro can cause a serious allergic reaction, such as swelling of the face, lips, tongue or throat; problems breathing or swallowing; severe rash or itching;, fainting or feeling dizzy; or very rapid heartbeat. Get medical help right away if any of these symptoms appear.
  • Some gallbladder problems have occurred. Report to the healthcare provider right away if there are symptoms of gallbladder problems, such as pain in the upper abdomen; fever; jaundice (yellowing of skin or eyes); or clay-colored stools.

Mounjaro treats adults with type 2 diabetes mellitus. It is not suitable for type 1 diabetes, and has not yet been approved for children under the age of 16.

The drug can lower blood sugar levels, but is not a cure for diabetes. Benefits may only begin to show after the first month. Do not stop taking Mounjaro without talking to a doctor.

Treatment with glucagon-like peptide-1 (GLP-1) agonists produces significant reductions in the key measurement of blood sugar, the hemoglobin HbA1c test. This test measures average blood sugar levels over a three-month period. In trials, patients receiving Mounjaro reached an HbA1c of less than 7 percent, when the average starting HbA1c was between 7.9% and 8.6%. An HbA1c in a normal reading is below 5.7 percent, and diabetes is diagnosed when HbA1c reaches 6.5 percent or above.

  • What should be done if a dose of Mounjaro is missed?

    A missed dose should be taken as soon as it’s remembered, but not more than four days after it was missed. If more than four days have passed, the missed dose should be skipped completely, with the regular dosing schedule continuing on the next due date. Two doses should not be injected within three days of each other.
  • What should be done in case of overdose of Mounjaro?

    Symptoms of an overdose could resemble hypoglycemia. See more under ‘Side Effects.’ In such a case, call emergency services or take the person straight to the closest emergency room if help can’t be reached quickly.
  • What foods should be avoided while taking a GLP-1 medication?

    Fried and fatty foods can cause nausea while taking a GLP-1 medication like Mounjaro. Avoiding fast food and limiting foods with high sugar content is usually advised.
  • Can Mounjaro produce weight loss?

    Tirzepatide works in several ways to both control blood sugar levels and promote weight loss. The molecule slows down emptying of the stomach and inhibits signals of hunger in the brain, both of which act to suppress appetite. This can make people feel satiated for longer and therefore reduces food intake. Mounjaro is not approved by the FDA as a weight loss drug.

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