Mylan’s roots are in the U.S., and our products can likely be found in most American homes. In 2017 alone, our generics saved the nation’s healthcare system approximately $20.4 billion. As for manufacturing, a majority of the doses we sell in America are manufactured in America.*

*Manufactured from domestic and imported components.

Access To Medicine

In 2017, Mylan generics saved Wyoming

~$28 million

We believe everyone deserves the opportunity to live a healthy life, including you.That's why our business is predicated on providing a sustainable supply of high quality medicine that is accessible, acceptable, available and more affordable to patients around the world.

Innovation & Science

Mylan has global research centers in the U.S. and India and ten technology-focused sites around the world.

Innovation and science are cornerstones of Mylan's success for nearly 60 years.
They will continue to be the foundation of our future.

Public & Health Policy

One of the most powerful ways to serve patients in need is by speaking out on their behalf.

We work closely with government, trade associations, healthcare providers, patient advocacy groups and others to shape policy to help people in the U.S. enjoy better health.

Community Impact

Mylan understands the importance of going beyond our
business boundaries to serve the community at large.
Through community engagement and philanthropy, we
drive access to high quality medicine and build healthy
communities, often aligning our community support to our
mission and core business through product donations,
financial contributions and employee volunteerism.

Through one of our distribution partners, Dispensary of Hope, Mylan has donated more than 435,000 doses of medicine to patients in Wyoming since 2012.

Mylan's School
Access Program - WY

Over the past five years, Mylan has provided 3,264 free epinephrine auto-injectors to 226 schools in Wyoming, ~55% of the state’s schools.

Several years ago, we recognized that epinephrine auto-injectors needed to be as accessible as defibrillators are in public spaces. So Mylan advocated for legislation to permit “undesignated” epinephrine auto-injectors in schools – meaning a prescription could be in a school’s name rather than in a child’s name and any individual experiencing an anaphylactic emergency would have access to the epinephrine auto-injectors. Today, 48 states have adopted such laws, and Mylan has donated nearly 1 million epinephrine auto-injectors to more than 73,000 schools around the country through the school access program.

Since the program began, epinephrine auto-injectors provided through the program have been used at least 4 times in Wyoming in the school setting.