Additional Resources and Assistance

CareASSIST is here to help you get the information and support you need. In addition to the program offerings, you may also find the following downloads and online resources helpful.

CareASSIST Downloads

CareASSIST Application Download

CareASSIST Application

The CareASSIST application covers all aspects of the program: Access and Reimbursement, Financial Assistance, and Resource Support. Follow the directions on the form to apply, or call 1-833-WE+CARE (1-833-930-2273) to get started.

CareASSIST Brochure Download

CareASSIST Brochure

The CareASSIST brochure contains an overview of the program and its offerings.

CareASSIST Copay Program Overview Brochure Download

CareASSIST Copay Program Overview Brochure

The CareASSIST Copay Program overview brochure describes the program and its requirements.

CareASSIST Resource Navigation Flashcard Download

CareASSIST Resource Navigation Flashcard

An overview of potential sources of prescription assistance.

Online Resources

Certain patients may require information or assistance beyond what CareASSIST may offer. Below are links to external organizations that may be able to help, or you can call 1-833-WE+CARE (1-833-930-2273) to learn about alternate coverage options.

Learn about Medicaid in your state and if you may be eligible.

Learn about Medicare and prescription drug coverage, eligibility, and how to access the care you may need.

Patient Advocate Foundation

Find help for insurance and healthcare access problems.

Patient Access Network Foundation

Offers help and hope to people with chronic or life-threatening illnesses for whom cost limits access to breakthrough medical treatments.

American Cancer Society

A nationwide, community-based voluntary health organization dedicated to eliminating cancer as a major health problem.

Cancer Support Community

A global network offering quality cancer support to millions of people touched by cancer, available online and at community-based centers and hospitals.

National Comprehensive Cancer Network®

A not-for-profit alliance of 28 leading cancer centers devoted to patient care, research, and education.


A leading national organization dedicated to providing free support services and financial assistance to anyone affected by cancer.


JEVTANA (cabazitaxel) is a prescription medicine used with the steroid medicine prednisone to treat men with castration-resistant prostate cancer (prostate cancer that is resistant to medical or surgical treatments that lower testosterone) that has spread to other parts of the body, and that has worsened (progressed) after treatment with other medicines that included docetaxel.

It is not known if JEVTANA is safe and effective in children.


What is the most important information I should know about JEVTANA (cabazitaxel)?

JEVTANA may cause serious side effects, including:

  • Low white blood cells, which can cause you to get serious infections, and may lead to death. Men who are 65 years or older may be more likely to have these problems. Your healthcare provider (HCP):
    • will do blood tests regularly to check your white blood cell counts during your treatment with JEVTANA.
    • may lower your dose of JEVTANA, change how often you receive it, or stop JEVTANA until your HCP decides that you have enough white blood cells.
    • may prescribe a medicine for you called G-CSF, to help prevent complications if your white blood cell count is too low.
    Tell your HCP right away if you have any of these symptoms of infection during treatment with JEVTANA: fever (take your temperature often during treatment with JEVTANA), cough, burning on urination, or muscle aches.
  • Also, tell your HCP if you have any diarrhea during the time that your white blood cell count is low. Your HCP may prescribe treatment for you as needed.

  • Severe allergic reactions can happen within a few minutes after your infusion of JEVTANA starts, especially during the first and second infusions. Your HCP should prescribe medicines before each infusion to help prevent severe allergic reactions.
  • Severe stomach and intestine (gastrointestinal) problems.
    • JEVTANA can cause severe vomiting and diarrhea, which may lead to death. Severe vomiting and diarrhea with JEVTANA can lead to loss of too much body fluid (dehydration), or too much of your body salts (electrolytes). Death has happened from having severe diarrhea and losing too much body fluid or body salts with JEVTANA. You may need to go to the hospital for treatment. Your HCP will prescribe medicines to prevent or treat vomiting and diarrhea, as needed with JEVTANA.
    • JEVTANA can cause a leak in the stomach or intestine, intestinal blockage, infection, and bleeding in the stomach or intestine, which may lead to death.
  • Kidney failure may happen with JEVTANA, because of severe infection, loss of too much body fluid (dehydration), and other reasons, which may lead to death. Your HCP will check you for this problem and treat you if needed.
  • Inflammation of the bladder and blood in the urine. Blood in the urine is common with JEVTANA, but it can also sometimes be severe. Some people who have had pelvic radiation in the past may develop inflammation of the bladder and blood in the urine that is severe enough that they need to be hospitalized for medical treatment or surgery. Your healthcare provider will check you for these problems during treatment with JEVTANA. Your healthcare provider may stop your treatment with JEVTANA for a short time, or permanently, if you develop inflammation of the bladder and bleeding that is severe.
  • Lung or breathing problems may happen with JEVTANA and may lead to death. Men who have lung disease before receiving JEVTANA may have a higher risk for developing lung or breathing problems with JEVTANA treatment. Your HCP will check you for this problem and treat you if needed.

Who should not receive JEVTANA?

Do not receive JEVTANA if: your white blood cell (neutrophil count) is too low, you have had a severe allergic reaction to cabazitaxel or other medicines that contain polysorbate 80 (ask your HCP if you are not sure), or you have severe liver problems.

What should I tell my HCP before receiving JEVTANA?

Before receiving JEVTANA, tell your HCP if you:

  • are age 65 or older
  • had allergic reactions in the past
  • have kidney or liver problems
  • have lung problems
  • are pregnant or plan to become pregnant. JEVTANA can cause harm to your unborn baby and loss of pregnancy (miscarriage).
  • are a male with a female partner who is able to become pregnant. Males should use effective birth control (contraception) during treatment with JEVTANA and for 3 months after the last dose of JEVTANA.

JEVTANA may cause fertility problems in males. This may affect your ability to father a child. Talk to your HCP if you have concerns about fertility.

Tell your HCP about all the medicines you take, including prescription and over-the-counter medicines, vitamins, and herbal supplements. JEVTANA can interact with many other medicines. Do not take any new medicines without asking your HCP first. Your HCP will tell you if it is safe to take the new medicine with JEVTANA.

What are the most common side effects of JEVTANA?

The most common side effects of JEVTANA include:

  • low red blood cell count (anemia), which is common with JEVTANA, but can sometimes also be serious. Your HCP will regularly check your red blood cell count. Symptoms of anemia include shortness of breath and tiredness.
  • low blood platelet count, which is common with JEVTANA, but can sometimes also be serious. Tell your HCP if you have any unusual bruising or bleeding.
  • diarrhea
  • tiredness
  • nausea
  • vomiting
  • constipation
  • Back pain
  • decreased appetite
  • stomach (abdominal) pain
  • weakness

Tell your HCP if you have any side effect that bothers you or that does not go away.