It's not ok, it's time to treat TD

If you are managing a mental health condition and experience unintentional, uncontrollable body movements, it's time to talk to your doctor about AUSTEDO (deutetrabenazine) tablets.

In clinical studies, AUSTEDO effectively reduced tardive dyskinesia (TD) movements while people continued with their current mental health medications.1,2

A man carrying a box in a warehouse. A man carrying a box in a warehouse.

Wondering what
TD movements
look like?

TD appears as mild to severe twitching, shaking or jerking in the hands, feet, face, or torso. Involuntary blinking, tongue movements and other unintentional, uncontrollable movements can also be signs of TD.3,4


Not sure if what you're experiencing is TD? We've captured some common TD movements you can watch and compare.

Recognize symptoms

Hear from patients who've had success managing TD

“It was great to know that this was a disease with a name, and that there was treatment.”

Patient who takes AUSTEDO® (deutetrabenazine). Patient who takes AUSTEDO® (deutetrabenazine).

–Angi, TD patient Individual results may vary

Now that my movements are being managed,I am able to do some of the things I love.

–Angi, TD patient Individual results may vary

$0 for your first 30 days of treatment.
AUSTEDO® (deutetrabenazine) tablets and Shared Solutions® logos.

Shared Solutions®—the go-to resource for coverage and financial questions about AUSTEDO (deutetrabenazine) tablets.

Explore financial support Or call us at 1-800-887-8100

Need help discussing movements with your doctor?

Downloadable resources, including the Doctor Discussion Guide, are available here to help you prepare for a conversation with your doctor.

Two pieces of paper, one laying over
the other at an angle, with text that says
"It's not ok." Two pieces of paper, one laying over
the other at an angle, with text that says
"It's not ok."
A woman smiling at her phone. A woman smiling at her phone.

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References: 1. AUSTEDO® (deutetrabenazine) tablets current Prescribing Information. Parsippany, NJ. Teva Neuroscience, Inc. 2. Data on file. Parsippany, NJ; Teva Neuroscience, Inc. 3. Warikoo N, Schwartz TL, Citrome L. Tardive dyskinesia. In: Schwartz TL, Megna J, Topel ME, eds. Antipsychotic Drugs: Pharmacology, Side Effects and Abuse Prevention. Nova Science Publishers, Inc; 2013:235-258. 4. Waln O, Jankovic J. An update on tardive dyskinesia: from phenomenology to treatment. Tremor Other Hyperkinet Mov (N Y). 2013;3:tre-03-161-4138-1. Published online July 12, 2013. doi:10.7916/D88P5Z71