Additional traveling tips, including how to talk about your severe allergies in other languages, can be found on Auvi-Q.com. Also available for download is The Severe Allergy & Anaphylaxis Playbook – a collection of tips to help educate people living with severe allergies, and their friends and family, about avoiding allergens and being prepared in case of an emergency – whether at home or while traveling.For additional information and updates, people are encouraged to visit and "like" Sanofi US' Severe Allergy Awareness Facebook page at www.Facebook.com/SevereAllergyAwareness. *Survey MethodologyThe survey was conducted by Wakefield Research among 400 respondents, including 275 adults with a severe allergy who have been prescribed an epinephrine auto-injector, and 223 caregivers of children under the age of 18 with a severe allergy who have been prescribed an epinephrine auto-injector. Some survey respondents qualified as both adult sufferers and caregivers of children with severe allergies. The survey was fielded between July 10 - 22, 2013, using an email invitation and an online survey. The margin of error for the study is +/- 4.9%. IndicationAuvi-Q™ (epinephrine injection, USP) is used to treat life-threatening allergic reactions (anaphylaxis) in people who are at risk for or have a history of these reactions. Important Safety InformationAuvi-Q is for immediate self (or caregiver) administration and does not take the place of emergency medical care. Seek immediate medical treatment after use. Each Auvi-Q contains a single dose of epinephrine. Auvi-Q should only be injected into your outer thigh. DO NOT INJECT INTO BUTTOCK OR INTRAVENOUSLY. If you accidentally inject Auvi-Q into any other part of your body, seek immediate medical treatment. Epinephrine should be used with caution if you have heart disease or are taking certain medicines that can cause heart-related (cardiac) symptoms. If you take certain medicines, you may develop serious life-threatening side effects from epinephrine. Be sure to tell your doctor all the medicines you take, especially medicines for asthma. Side effects may be increased in patients with certain medical conditions, or who take certain medicines. These include asthma, allergies, depression, thyroid disease, Parkinson's disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, and heart disease. The most common side effects may include increase in heart rate, stronger or irregular heartbeat, sweating, nausea and vomiting, difficulty breathing, paleness, dizziness, weakness or shakiness, headache, apprehension, nervousness, or anxiety. These side effects go away quickly, especially if you rest.