How To Get Compounded Tirzepatide

Weight Loss In 2023

Tirzepatide and semaglutide offer weight loss through weekly injections, however, as many scramble to obtain these medications, the supply chain has made this difficult. Semaglutide and tirzepatide have three main mechanisms of action. They enhance the growth of beta cells in the pancreas, which are sites of insulin production. This means your body has improved control over blood sugar or decreased insulin resistance. Compounded tirzepatide and semaglutide markedly delay gastric emptying. The delay in gastric emptying can reduce appetite. Finally, both medications improve control of eating and reduce food cravings. The last mechanism is what many people appreciate the most, feeling less compulsion to eat or not eating as much.

What is the difference between semaglutide and tirzepatide?

Tirzepatide is a dual glucose-dependent insulinotropic polypeptide–GLP-1 receptor agonist. This means this medication works on two different receptors, GIP and GLP-1. The GIP receptors are activated to improve insulin sensitivity, insulin secretion, satiety (feeling full), and fat burn (lipolysis). Simultaneously, the GLP-1 receptors are stimulated to decrease glucagon secretion, slow gastric emptying, and decrease appetite. Concurrent action on both GIP and GLP-1 produces weight loss, lowered cholesterol, and reduced cardiovascular risk for patients.

The dosing for compounded tirzepatide starts at 2.5mg per week and increases based on the patient’s response. Thus dose increases with tirzepatide are less frequent, once every 4-6 weeks on average. Semaglutide dosing starts at 0.25mg per week and increases weekly, based on the patients’ response. Both medications aim not to achieve the maximum dose but to have controlled, monitored, and safe weight loss with minimal side effects.

Should I take tirzepatide or semaglutide?

Prediabetic or DiabeticYesYes
Oral ContraceptivesYesNo
Pregnant, Breast Feeding, and or Trying to ConceiveNoNo
Family HistoryContraindicated with a family history of thyroid cancer or multiple endocrine neoplasia type IIContraindicated with a family history of thyroid cancer or multiple endocrine neoplasia type II
Medical HistoryContraindicated with pancreatitis historyContraindicated with pancreatitis history

Tirzepatide FAQ's
What if I am not a diabetic? Can I still be on this medication?

The short answer is yes! Yes, you can. However, your insurance company may not approve this, and the cost may be out of pocket. The medicine may prevent you from becoming diabetic if you are currently pre-diabetic. An additional advantage of these medications is the long-term risk reduction of stroke and heart attack. Generally, everyone wants to “look good naked,” and dropping the extra 30+ pounds has lifelong benefits. This weight loss will often accompany lower cholesterol, reducing your risk of having a heart attack or stroke. Not carrying around an extra 30 pounds for the next 30-plus years will improve your joint health and mobility. Patients may be able to avoid or delay hip, knee, and or ankle replacement.

Compounded Medications

Compounding pharmacies make medications from scratch to tailor the dosage to the individual patient. These pharmacies are safe and regulated by the state Board of Pharmacy and have frequent inspections for sterile processing.

A unique advantage to compounding pharmacies is combining medications for increased efficacy and patient tolerance. Moblie Care Health offers semaglutide compounded with BPC-157, which increases semaglutide’s efficacy. Tirzepatide is compounded with B12, reducing nausea that frequently occurs with both medications.

Manufactured semaglutide and tirzepatide come in pen form with preset dosing amounts. The pen has a needle and a dial to turn for each dose. This means that the patient and the provider are stuck with the dosages the manufacturer has preset into the pen. Subsequently compounded semaglutide and tirzepatide dosages can also be tailored to the patient. The recommended dose for semaglutide starts at 0.25mg/week, but some patients may do better on lower or higher doses depending on their individual response and tolerability. Tirzepatide starts at 2.5mg/week and increases every 4-6 weeks as the patient tolerates it. Pens force patients to double their dose instead of a gradual increase. Compounded semaglutide and tirzepatide in a vial offer the flexibility of gradually increasing a patient’s dose. This means we can work with patients to increase their dose in relation to side effects all while reaching their weight loss goal.

Why combine CJC-1295 or Tesamorelin with semaglutide or tirzepatide?

CJC-1295 stimulates HGH secretion and can provide a steady increase of HGH (Human Growth Hormone) with minimal effect on cortisol and prolactin levels. This means increased protein synthesis, promotion of growth, and fat loss simultaneously. Ipamorelin mimics ghrelin and binds to the brain’s ghrelin receptor (or GH secretagogue receptor, GHSR). Thus patients have decreased body fat percentage, making it synergistic when combined with semaglutide or tirzepatide. Tesamorelin offers similar benefits with more focus on abdominal fat loss. This combination is an excellent aid for sleep, energy, stamina, and recovery benefits.

How to get started on semaglutide or tirzepatide?

Ready to get started on compounded tirzepatide or compounded semaglutide? Book a consult today with Mobile Care Health. Obesity is a national epidemic. “Finally, we have two medications that are proven effective in this battle,” relates Dr. Jacob Weinstein DNP, with Mobile Care Health. He added, “Obesity is often not treated in primary care because physicians and nurse practitioners are not reimbursed for preventative care. Now we have great options for patients and a supply issue, thankfully, compounded tirzepatide and compounded semaglutide are available.” Mobile Care Health provides FAQ’s for semaglutide and tirzepatide.

120 thoughts on “How To Get Compounded Tirzepatide”

  1. Michelle Jermier

    I was told by a local doctor who wrote prescriptions for compounded tirzepitide at a compounded pharmacy the manufacturer of mounjaro, EL. Was cracking down on their patent and tirzepitide could no longer be compounded. I’d like to start with you on this medication and like the idea of the B12 mixed with it. But I need to know if this “cracking down” on it is true or not? Because I don’t want to start it if it will just be taken away shortly. Could you please answer this? Thanks

    1. Hello Michelle, our practice has not heard any such rumors of a crack down. Let us know if you’d like to book a consult.

    1. Do you also fill the prescription for compound tirzepatide? And if so, do you ship to Florida? I’m currently on 15mg injections, and looking to switch to the compound version

      1. Would like to try tirzepitide compound. I am on Medicare so I cannot use coupons and cannot afford the high prices. I thought maybe I could find a pharmacy that can compound the medication and it would be cheaper. Do you if Texas has a pharmacy that can help with this and do their own compounding? Thanks

      1. Hello, do you service Kentucky? I’m on 7.5, but my coupon just ran out, so I’m looking to change over to the compound for maintenance purposes.

  2. Can you list the states you are licensed in? Missouri being one of them? Also, what would you say are average prices of compounded Tirzepatide? Thank you!

    1. Hello, you can visit the “locations” section on the website for our locations. We are not licensed in Missouri at this time.

  3. I am currently on 7.5 mg Mounjaro and moving to 10mg next week. To reduce cost I’d like to switch to a compounded Tirzepatide. Do you have a pharmacy in Washington state?

  4. Sheryl Strall

    Hello, if we are wanting to get the compounded Tirzepatide, under book-now do we pick New Patient or Weight Management?
    What is the cost for a consult? Any problem with me being in FL?

  5. Do you work with pharmacies in Indiana? I have rx for mounjaro but ins. won’t cover due to not diabetes 2

  6. I am a physician, can I prescribe (order) compounded Tirzepatide (plus B12) for my patients through you? If so, can you point me to the directions for how to get started please?

  7. I’ve been on Wegovy for 16 months and have hit a plateau. I have gone from a BMI of 61 to a BMI of 49, so I’ve seen a big improvement in both weight and several obesity related health conditions, but I still could stand to lose quite a bit more. I would like to try tirzepetide. Is it possible to switch from semaglutide to tirzepetide? Insurance covers the Wegovy after we hit our deductible (which we have this year because of the cost of the Wegovy at list price) but will not cover Mounjaro for non-diabetics (I am prediabetic, but my A1C is down to 5.2 because of the Wegovy and metformin). I do not have a script for tirzepetide, but given the success I’ve had with Wegovy, I think my doctor would probably be willing to prescribe it off-label if I can find some way of accessing it. Do you happen to service Oregon, and about how much would tirzepetide typically cost through a compounding pharmacy?

  8. Good morning, the website indicates that only limited areas of California can be served. Which areas can be served? Thank you

  9. I’m current taking semiglutide but I’d like to switch to tirzepatide.
    How much is this per month?
    I’m currently at 165 and I take blood pressure medicine.