Prescription onlyNo lower cost generic available

Aubagio Alternatives

(Teriflunomide)

Prescription onlyNo lower cost generic available
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Compare Aubagio (Teriflunomide) to alternatives

These medications are comparable to Aubagio (Teriflunomide) or used for similar purposes.

Aubagio
(Teriflunomide)

Avonex
(Interferon Beta-1A)

Betaseron
(Interferon Beta-1B)

Gilenya
(Fingolimod)

Copaxone
(Glatiramer)

Treats relapsing forms of MS. Aubagio (Teriflunomide) is an oral medicine that effectively reduces the number of flare-ups, slows physical changes, and decreases the number of new brain lesions in relapsing MS. Because it stays in the body for so long, if you have a serious reaction or possible pregnancy you'll need to have it quickly removed with another medicine.Lowers the frequency of multiple sclerosis exacerbations. Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) is an injectable medicine effective for relapsing, remitting MS and has manageable side effects and weekly dosing.Lowers the frequency of MS exacerbations. Betaseron (Interferon Beta-1B) is an injectable medicine effective for relapsing, remitting MS with fewer side effects and every other day dosing.Treats relapsing forms of multiple sclerosis. Gilenya (Fingolimod) is an oral medication that has a lot of side effects, but it reduces the number of flare-ups, slows physical changes, and decreases the number of new brain lesions in relapsing MS.Lowers the frequency of multiple sclerosis exacerbations. Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) is an injectable medicine effective for relapsing, remitting MS and has manageable side effects and weekly dosing.Lowers the frequency of multiple sclerosis exacerbations. Copaxone (Glatiramer) is an injectable medicine that's effective for relapsing, remitting MS. It has fewer side effects than other meds, but the self-injections are needed frequently.
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Reviews & ratings
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Have you used Aubagio (Teriflunomide)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A)
38%
2% vs. Aubagio (Teriflunomide)
25%
Same vs. Aubagio (Teriflunomide)
34%
+1% vs. Aubagio (Teriflunomide)
Have you used Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it

Not enough reviews for this drug. Help someone out, leave a review!

Have you used Betaseron (Interferon Beta-1B)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Reviews for Gilenya (Fingolimod)
42%
+2% vs. Aubagio (Teriflunomide)
30%
+5% vs. Aubagio (Teriflunomide)
30%
+5% vs. Aubagio (Teriflunomide)
Have you used Gilenya (Fingolimod)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it

Not enough reviews for this drug. Help someone out, leave a review!

Have you used Copaxone (Glatiramer)?
Worth itNot sureNot worth it
Side effects
AubagioAvonexBetaseronGilenyaCopaxone
  • Hair loss or baldness 10%
  • Diarrhea 9%
  • Mild hypophospatemia 9%
  • Alanine aminotransferase increased 7%
  • Nausea 7%
  • Headache 4%
  • Moderate hypophospatemia 4%
  • Gamma-glutamyltransferase increase 4%
  • Gastroenteritis viral 3%
  • Bladder infection 3%
More Aubagio side effects »
  • Flu-like symptoms 20%
  • Chills 14%
  • Fever 11%
  • Muscle pain 7%
  • Muscle weakness 6%
  • Nausea 4%
  • Injuction site inflammation 4%
  • Low mood disorder 4%
  • Infection 3%
  • Chest pain 3%
More Avonex side effects »
  • Low white blood cells 12%
More Betaseron side effects »
  • Alt/ast increased 9%
  • Diarrhea 5%
  • Back pain 5%
  • Ggt increased 4%
  • Bronchitis 4%
  • Migraine 4%
  • Vission blurred 3%
  • Abnormally slow heartbeat 3%
  • Influenza viral infections 3%
  • Tinea infections 3%
More Gilenya side effects »
  • Injection site erythema 33%
  • Infection 27%
  • Injection site pruritus 23%
  • Injection site pain 20%
  • Injection site mass 20%
  • Widening of blood vessels 15%
  • Injection site edema 15%
  • Nausea 14%
  • Shortness of breath 10%
  • Injection site inflammation 8%
More Copaxone side effects »
How it works
AubagioAvonexBetaseronGilenyaCopaxone
Aubagio (Teriflunomide) is an immune modulator. Researchers don't know exactly how it works for MS, but it seems to lower your white blood cells and keep them from attacking the nerves in your brain and spinal cord.Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) is an interferon that acts like the ones your body naturally makes. Researchers don't know exactly how it works, but interferons activate your immune system to control immune responses that have gotten out of control.Betaseron (Interferon Beta-1B) is a man-made interferon that's similar to what your body naturally makes. Researchers don't know exactly how it works for MS, but interferons activate your own immune system to control immune responses that have gone out of control.Gilenya (Fingolimod) is an immune modulator. Researchers don't know exactly how it works, but it seems to stop your white blood cells from attacking the nerves in your brain and spinal cord.Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) is an interferon that acts like the ones your body naturally makes. Researchers don't know exactly how it works, but interferons activate your immune system to control immune responses that have gotten out of control.Copaxone (Glatiramer) is an immune modulator that alters the immune process. Researchers don't know exactly how it works. It's thought to "trick" out-of-control immune cells and slow their attacks on nerves.
Type of medication
AubagioAvonexBetaseronGilenyaCopaxone
Multiple Sclerosis treatment
Pyrimidine synthesis inhibitor
Prescription only
Multiple sclerosis treatment
Immunomodulator
Prescription only
Multiple Sclerosis treatment
Immunomodulator
Prescription only
Multiple sclerosis treatment, Immunosuppressant
Immunomodulator
Prescription only
Multiple sclerosis treatment
Immunomodulator
Prescription only
Multiple sclerosis treatment
Immunomodulator
Prescription only
Available as
AubagioAvonexBetaseronGilenyaCopaxone
  • Pill
  • Injection
  • Injection
  • Pill
  • Injection
  • Injection
Used for (click to learn more)
AubagioAvonexBetaseronGilenyaCopaxone
Risk factors for serious side effects
AubagioAvonexBetaseronGilenyaCopaxone
  • Taking medicines that affect your liver or cause liver injury
      • Reaction to leflunomide
      • Age 60 or older
      • Taking medicines that are toxic to the nervous system
      • Diabetes
      • Taking other immunosuppressant drugs
      • Age 60 or older
      • Weak immune system
      • High uric acid levels
        • Acute kidney failure
        • History of lung disease
        • History of high blood pressure
        Detailed Aubagio (Teriflunomide) risks & warnings »
        • History of depression or mental illness
        • Allergy to albumin
        • Prolonged use of Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A)
        • Alcohol use
        • Taking drugs that are liver toxic
        • History of liver disease
          • History of heart disease
              • History of seizures
              • Women of childbearing age
                Detailed Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) risks & warnings »
                • Alcohol use
                • Taking drugs that are liver toxic
                • Active or history of liver disease
                  • History of depression or mental illness
                  • History of or current heart disease
                    • Women of childbearing age
                    • Not changing injection sites
                    • Bone marrow suppression
                      Detailed Betaseron (Interferon Beta-1B) risks & warnings »
                      • Taking with drugs that slow heart rate
                      • History of heart problems
                        • Taking other immunosuppressant drugs
                        • Age 60 or older
                        • Weak immune system
                        • Diabetes
                        • History of eye inflammation (uveitis)
                        • Women of childbearing age
                        • History of respiratory problems
                        • History of liver problems
                        Detailed Gilenya (Fingolimod) risks & warnings »
                                  Detailed Copaxone (Glatiramer) risks & warnings »
                                  Pregnancy

                                  Research studies with real people or animals found harmful effects on unborn babies. If you’re pregnant, the risks to your unborn baby outweigh the benefits.

                                  Research studies with animals found harmful effects on unborn babies. It hasn’t been properly studied in humans. The benefits might outweigh the risks even if you’re pregnant. Talk with your doctor.

                                  Research studies with animals found harmful effects on unborn babies. It hasn’t been properly studied in humans. The benefits might outweigh the risks even if you’re pregnant. Talk with your doctor.

                                  Research studies with animals found harmful effects on unborn babies. It hasn’t been properly studied in humans. The benefits might outweigh the risks even if you’re pregnant. Talk with your doctor.

                                  Research studies with animals haven’t found a risk to unborn babies, but it hasn’t been properly studied in humans.

                                  Interactions
                                  AubagioAvonexBetaseronGilenyaCopaxone
                                  No interactions related info.
                                  • Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) can cause flu-like symptoms (headache, fever, muscle pain) right after injections, lasting minutes or hours.
                                  • Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) may increase the risk of suicidal thoughts or behavior. Watch for new or worsening depression or any unusual changes in mood or behavior, especially during the first few months of treatment or when the dose changes. Tell your doctor right away if you have any of these symptoms.
                                  • Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) has been reported to cause hypersensitivity reactions (severe rash, trouble breathing) and angioedema (life-threatening condition with swelling with or without hives). Get emergency care right away.
                                  • Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) can cause serious liver injury with the risk increasing during the first 6 months after you start. You'll need to have your liver enzymes tested at 1, 3, and 6 months. If liver enzymes are significantly elevated and you have appetite/weight loss, stomach discomfort, vomiting, and notice dark urine, yellowing of skin/eyes, change in stool color, and skin rash, you should stop taking Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) until your doctor decides if it's safe to re-start.
                                  • Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) is not thought to cause adverse effects on the heart, but a small number of people with no history of heart problems developed heart failure and heart muscle weakness. Your doctor should watch you carefully especially when you start Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) then as long as you continue to take it.
                                  • Because Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) vial contains albumin, made from human blood, there’s an extremely low risk of transmitting a fatal brain disorder called Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease (CJD) or other viral disease. People who have allergies to albumin shouldn't use the vial formulation of Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A). The prefilled syringe doesn't contain albumin and may be a better choice for albumin-sensitive people. Make sure you talk to your doctor first.
                                  • Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) hasn’t been studied in pregnant women, so the effects on your unborn baby are unknown. If you take it during pregnancy or breastfeed, it’s possible that some medicine may get into your baby’s blood. Talk to your doctor first and if you get pregnant while taking Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A), you'll need to enroll in the Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) pregnancy registry.
                                  • Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) can affect the bone marrow and lower your red and white blood cells and platelets to very low levels. When your blood cells and platelets levels drop too low, you are at more risk for infections, bleeding and bruising and will have to stop taking Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) until levels correct. You'll have to get your blood tested regularly at least every 6 months.
                                  • Interferon beta-1b has been shown to be more effective than Avonex in reducing new lesions, which lowers relapse and disease progression in people with RRMS.
                                  • Betaseron (Interferon Beta-1B) has been reported to cause hypersensitivity reactions (severe rash, trouble breathing) and rarely, angioedema (life-threatening condition with swelling with or without hives). If you develop these symptoms after your dose or days later, call your doctor and get medical emergency care right away.You may need to stop taking Betaseron (Interferon Beta-1B).
                                  • Betaseron (Interferon Beta-1B) may increase the risk of suicidal thoughts or behavior. Watch for new or worsening depression or any unusual changes in mood or behavior, especially during the first few months of treatment or when the dose changes. Tell your doctor right away if you have any of these symptoms.
                                  • Betaseron (Interferon Beta-1B) is not thought to cause adverse effects on the heart, but people taking it who didn't have heart problems developed heart failure and heart muscle weakness. Your doctor will do tests to check your heart function. Tell your doctor if you have ankle swelling, shortness of breath, rapid heartbeat, tightness in your chest or aren't able to lie flat in bed at night because you can't breathe.
                                  • People who start Betaseron (Interferon Beta-1B) report flu-like symptoms that include fever, chills, sweating, muscle aches and tiredness. Taking a pain reliever or fever reducer like Tylenol or a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug like Motrin may help. Be sure to ask your doctor first.
                                  • Betaseron (Interferon Beta-1B) can harm your unborn baby. There's also a risk you can lose your baby (miscarry). Tell your doctor right away if you become pregnant during treatment. You and your doctor should discuss if you should continue or stop taking Betaseron (Interferon Beta-1B).
                                  • Betaseron (Interferon Beta-1B) can lower the number of blood cells that help you fight infection and clot blood. White blood cells, red blood cells and platelets can all be affected. Tell your doctor if you feel tired, bruise easily or have any bleeding. you'll need to have blood tests to make sure they don't get too low.
                                  No interactions related info.No interactions related info.
                                  Food
                                  AubagioAvonexBetaseronGilenyaCopaxone
                                  • It comes a 7 mg and 14mg dose and only needs to be taken once a day, with or without food.
                                  • Take one capsule daily with or without food.
                                  No food related info.No food related info.
                                  • Take one capsule daily with or without food.
                                  No food related info.
                                  Kidneys and liver
                                  AubagioAvonexBetaseronGilenyaCopaxone
                                  • Not the best choice if you have liver problems or are on medications that affect the liver.
                                  • Liver blood tests need to be done for 6 months once you start taking Aubagio. If these tests are abnormal and liver damage is suspected your doctor will stop the medicine and tell you to start taking cholestyramine for 11 days to lower the toxic level.
                                  • Aubagio (Teriflunomide) has caused high blood potassium levels in people that also had acute kidney failure. Your doctor will do tests to check your potassium levels especially if you already have kidney problems.
                                  • Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) can cause serious liver injury with the risk increasing during the first 6 months after you start. You'll need to have your liver enzymes tested at 1, 3, and 6 months. If liver enzymes are significantly elevated and you have appetite/weight loss, stomach discomfort, vomiting, and notice dark urine, yellowing of skin/eyes, change in stool color, and skin rash, you should stop taking Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) until your doctor decides if it's safe to re-start.
                                  No kidneys and liver related info.No kidneys and liver related info.No kidneys and liver related info.
                                  Pain
                                  AubagioAvonexBetaseronGilenyaCopaxone
                                  No pain related info.
                                  • Flu-like reactions are the most common side effects and usually go away with continued treatment or can be avoided by using over-the-counter pain and fever-reducing medicines before the injection (like acetaminophen or ibuprofen).
                                  • Injection site reactions are common, ranging from localized pain, redness, and swelling to severe skin dryness.
                                  • Injection site reactions can be severe and include pain, redness, swelling, infection, and rarely, tissue death. In some cases, these reactions happened more than 2 years after starting Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A). They usually get better, but may need antibiotics or in severe cases, surgical treatment. It’s important that you follow instructions carefully and learn how to inject Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) correctly.
                                  • Injection site reactions can be common, including swelling, redness, pain, and rarely death of surrounding skin tissues.
                                  • Injection site reactions can be severe and include pain, redness, swelling, and tissue death. In some cases they need surgical treatment and may not heal, causing scarring. Reactions happen in the first 4 months up to a year after starting and tend get better over time. don't inject into any area that’s not completely healed. If there are several areas, stop taking Betaseron (Interferon Beta-1B) until you have a chance to heal. It’s important that change your injection sites often, follow instructions carefully and learn how to inject it correctly.
                                  No pain related info.
                                  • Injection site reactions are common with pain, redness, swelling, and lipoatrophy (loss of fat under the skin where the injection is made).
                                  Upsides and benefits
                                  AubagioAvonexBetaseronGilenyaCopaxone
                                  • You can take it by mouth.
                                  • It comes a 7 mg and 14mg dose and only needs to be taken once a day, with or without food.
                                  • In clinical studies, Aubagio reduced relapses, slowed disability, and decreased the number of new brain lesions compared to sugar pill (placebo).
                                  • Although it may not work for everyone, most people felt it wasn't much of a hassle.
                                  • One of the main treatments for relapsing MS that has been around for many years.
                                  • Injections are given weekly, and not daily like other MS medications.
                                  • Helps reduce the frequency of MS relapse episodes.
                                  • Flu-like reactions are the most common side effects and usually go away with continued treatment or can be avoided by using over-the-counter pain and fever-reducing medicines before the injection (like acetaminophen or ibuprofen).
                                  • Interferon beta-1b was the first disease modifying agent for MS approved by the FDA to treat relapsing-remitting multiple sclerosis (RRMS).
                                  • In short and long-term follow-up studies, Interferon beta-1b was shown to slow MS progression, reduce the number of flair-ups and increase overall survival.
                                  • Convenient every-other-day dosing and refrigeration-free storage (before mixing) is less of a hassle.
                                  • Interferon beta-1b has been shown to be more effective than Avonex in reducing new lesions, which lowers relapse and disease progression in people with RRMS.
                                  • May be a treatment option for people with secondary progressive multiple sclerosis (SPMS).
                                  • Gilenya (Fingolimod) is the first once-daily pill you can take for relapsing forms of multiple sclerosis (MS).
                                  • Studies show it lowers relapse rates better than placebo and Avonex, and it delays the progression of physical disabilites better than placebo.
                                  • Gilenya also reduced the number of new MS lesions better than Avonex.
                                  • One of the main treatments for relapsing multiple sclerosis (MS) that has been around for many years.
                                  • Fewer side effects than other injectable MS medicines, like interferons.
                                  • Can be helpful in maintaining nerve functions.
                                  • Likely safe to use during pregnancy.
                                  • Copaxone (Glatiramer) is a possible treatment for primary-progressive MS (PPMS) even though the clinical evidence is not conclusive (there are currently no approved treatments for PPMS).
                                  • Helps reduce the frequency of MS relapse episodes.
                                  Downsides and risks
                                  AubagioAvonexBetaseronGilenyaCopaxone
                                  • Some people have nausea and diarrhea when they start treatment. In most cases, these effects are mild and get better over time.
                                  • Aubagio can cause your hair to thin. This is temporary, and your hair will go back to normal after a few months.
                                  • You should have certain lab tests to make sure you don't have any problems from taking Aubagio. These include: complete blood count and liver enzyme testing within 6 months before you start treatment, tuberculosis (TB) screening, and blood pressure.
                                  • Numbness or tingling in your hands and feet (peripheral neuropathy), different from MS was reported more often than with sugar pill (placebo)
                                  • Aubagio may stay in your blood up to 2 years after you stop taking it. You can quickly remove Aubagio the accelerated elimination procedure, but symptoms of your disease may return.
                                  • You can't take it if you're pregnant.
                                  • Injection site reactions are common, ranging from localized pain, redness, and swelling to severe skin dryness.
                                  • Flu-like symptoms are common after interferon injections.
                                  • It's not clear what type of problems occur if taken during pregnancy.
                                  • Blood testing is required before and during use of Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A).
                                  • May not be as effective as other interferons.
                                  • Requires injections.
                                  • Injection site reactions are common. Symptoms range from pain, redness, and swelling to severe reactions with skin death around the injection site.
                                  • Flu-like symptoms are common after interferon injections, but are less likely with Interferon beta-1b in particular.
                                  • Blood testing required before and during use based on your other conditions.
                                  • Unclear consequences to fetus during pregnancy.
                                  • Taking more than the 0.5 mg dose won't give more benefits, but will only cause more side effects.
                                  • Gilenya can remain in your blood for up to 2 months after you stop taking it. Your immune response won't work as well during this time.
                                  • Not the best choice if you've had a heart attack, stroke, or have been in the hospital for heart failure in the past 6 months. The risk of serious heart rate effects is higher when taken with certain drugs (methadone, erythromycin, citalopram, ketoconazole) or if you have low potassium or magnesium.
                                  • If you have to re-start Gilenya after stopping it for 2 weeks or more, you'll have to take your first dose at your doctor's office again.
                                  • If you didn't get chicken pox and never had a vaccination, you'll need to be vaccinated and wait one month before starting Gilenya.
                                  • Requires injections, either day or every other day (but no more than three times a week), depending on the dose you're taking.
                                  • Injection site reactions are common with pain, redness, swelling, and lipoatrophy (loss of fat under the skin where the injection is made).
                                  • Doesn't stop the progression of MS.
                                  Tips from our pharmacists for people taking the medication
                                  AubagioAvonexBetaseronGilenyaCopaxone
                                  • It's very important you read the Aubagio Medication Guide.
                                  • Most common side effects are diarrhea, nausea, hair thinning, and elevated liver blood levels.
                                  • Not the best choice if you have liver problems or are on medications that affect the liver.
                                  • Liver blood tests need to be done for 6 months once you start taking Aubagio. If these tests are abnormal and liver damage is suspected your doctor will stop the medicine and tell you to start taking cholestyramine for 11 days to lower the toxic level.
                                  • You'll need to have a TB test before you start taking Aubagio.
                                  • Can cause numbness and tingling of your hands and feet. Let your doctor know if this becomes a problem.
                                  • Aubagio increases your risk of infections so tell your doctor if you notice a fever, cough that doesn't go away, or flu-like symptoms. Get your blood counts checked 6 months before starting treatment.
                                  • Aubagio can also cause serious and life-threatening liver, lung, skin, kidney and blood pressure effects.
                                  • Aubagio will harm your unborn baby and is pregnancy category X. You must have a negative pregnancy test before starting Aubagio.
                                  • Both men and women are affected. If they want to have a baby both need to stop taking Aubagio and begin rapid removal process using cholestyramine or activated charcoal for 11 days. Without this process, Aubagio will stay in the body for up to 2 years.
                                  • Take one capsule daily with or without food.
                                  • Inject yourself once a week in your muscle (you need to go deeper than the fat layer between your skin and muscle).
                                  • Refrigerate the powder and pre-filled syringes and pens.
                                  • Don't shake the medicine once it is taken out of the refrigerator or mixed.
                                  • If using the pre-filled syringes, the tiny air bubbles won't hurt you.
                                  • Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A) can cause flu-like symptoms (headache, fever, muscle pain) right after injections, lasting minutes or hours.
                                  • Flu-like reactions usually go away with repeated treatments. Taking acetaminophen or ibuprofen 45 minutes before the injection can reduce the uncomfortable feeling.
                                  • Every-other-day injections to the fatty layer under your skin.
                                  • Store the powder for reconstitution at room temperature.
                                  • Don't shake the medicine after reconstitution.
                                  • Flu-like reactions usually goes away with repeated treatments, or taking acetaminophen or ibuprofen 45 minutes before the injection to reduce the uncomfortable feeling.
                                  • Injection site reactions can be common, including swelling, redness, pain, and rarely death of surrounding skin tissues.
                                  • Can cause flu-like symptoms (headache, fever, muscle pain) right after injections lasting minutes or hours.
                                  • It's very important you read the Gilenya Medication Guide. Don't change your dose or stop the medicine without asking your doctor.
                                  • You'll need to be watched for at least 6 hours in a doctor's office after taking your first dose because it can cause serious heart rate and blood pressure problems.
                                  • Gilenya increases your risk of infections. Get blood tests 6 months before starting treatment.
                                  • Use effective birth control or plan to stop Gilenya 2 months before getting pregnant. If you do become pregnant while on Gilenya (Fingolimod), you'll need to enroll in the Gilenya pregnancy registry.
                                  • Tell your doctor if you've had any vaccines recently. Don't get any live vaccines while taking Gilenya.
                                  • Your doctor will monitor your eyes, lungs, and liver for up to 2 months after stopping Gilenya.
                                  • Take one capsule daily with or without food.
                                  • Inject yourself at the same time every day into your subcutaneous fat (the layer between your skin and muscle).
                                  • Injection site reactions are common. Symptoms include swelling, redness, and pain.
                                  • Rarely, can cause a fast and irregular heartbeat, shortness of breath, or flushing that usually goes away after 10-15 minutes.
                                  • You can keep syringes at room temperature for up to a month if you can't store them in the refrigerator.
                                  Learn more
                                  More about AubagioSide effectsReviews & ratingsAlternativesFDA package insert
                                  Have you used Aubagio (Teriflunomide)?
                                  Worth itNot sureNot worth it
                                  More about AvonexSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
                                  Have you used Avonex (Interferon Beta-1A)?
                                  Worth itNot sureNot worth it
                                  More about BetaseronSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
                                  Have you used Betaseron (Interferon Beta-1B)?
                                  Worth itNot sureNot worth it
                                  More about GilenyaSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
                                  Have you used Gilenya (Fingolimod)?
                                  Worth itNot sureNot worth it
                                  More about CopaxoneSide effectsReviews & ratingsFDA package insert
                                  Have you used Copaxone (Glatiramer)?
                                  Worth itNot sureNot worth it