Lot numbers appear on both individual vials and the Bravelle box, and begin with alpha numeric codes such as L1, K1 or H1.


The packaging and/or vials.

Proof of purchase between March 2014 and October 2015.


Any documented evidence of your out-of-pocket expenses, such as receipts or bank statements that may highlight the drug.

Any documents concerning your treatments / procedures.


Any documents concerning your fertility treatments and medical procedures for which Bravelle was prescribed, including all documents evidencing your out-of-pocket expenses.

About the Coronavirus Economic Impact Payments Lawsuit: 

The suit alleges that the IRS and Treasury Department have refused to issue economic impact payments (“EIPs”) in a timely manner to federal benefits recipients with eligible dependent children, as Congress directed in the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (“CARES”) Act. 

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Ellen T. Noteware, Esq. 

This is attorney advertising. Past results cannot be an assurance of future success in any given case, because each matter must be decided on its own merits.


(215) 875-3051


Berger Montague PC
1818 Market Street, Suite 3600 Philadelphia, PA 19103

Please fill out this form to contact a Berger Montague attorney:

The typical things needed to move forward:


(215) 875-3057 


Berger Montague PC
1818 Market Street, Suite 3600
Philadelphia, PA 19103

Caitlin G. Coslett, Esq. 

Counsel Information:

Michaela Wallin, Esq.


(215) 875-5819


Berger Montague PC
1818 Market Street, Suite 3600 Philadelphia, PA 19103

Copyright 2020 Berger Montague
1818 Market Street, Suite 3600, 

Philadelphia, PA 19103
(800) 424-6690
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Legal Representation Information for Non-Tax Filers Who Receive Federal Benefits and Did Not Receive $500 in COVID-19 Stimulus Money for Their Dependent Children.

Berger Montague has filed a preliminary injunction motion with Community Legal Services and Villanova Federal Tax Clinic against the Internal Revenue Service (“IRS”) and U.S. Treasury Department over their failure to rapidly and effectively distribute economic impact payments during the COVID-19 pandemic to the eligible children of parents and caretakers who do not file federal income tax returns. The lawsuit is Willard McGruder, et al. v. Steven Mnuchin, et al., pending in the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania. 

In response to the unprecedented economic disruption wreaked by the COVID-19 pandemic, Congress authorized EIPs of up to $1,200 per adult and $500 per dependent child under age 17 to millions of American households via the CARES Act. The CARES Act uses the federal tax infrastructure to distribute the EIPs as quickly and efficiently as possible. However, this is not an effective method for distributing EIPs to “non-filers”: individuals who are not required to file tax returns, mostly due to having severe disabilities. 

In April 2020, after considerable Congressional and public pressure, the IRS and Treasury Department announced that they would automatically send EIPs to non-filer adults who are “known” to the federal government because they are receiving Social Security retirement, Social Security disability, Railroad Retirement Board (“RRB”), Veteran Affairs (“VA”) or Supplemental Security Income (“SSI”) benefits. However, the IRS and Treasury Department later stated that they would not make automatic payments to eligible dependents of federal benefits recipients. Instead, the IRS and Treasury Department announced that non-filers who receive Social Security retirement, disability, and RRB benefits had less than 48 hours to add their dependents to their EIPs via a non-filer online portal. VA and SSI benefits recipients were provided ten days to use the non-filer portal. In sharp contrast to these tight deadlines, non-filers who do not receive federal benefits have until October 15, 2020, to access the same portal. 

Nick Urban, Esq.


(215) 875-5701


Berger Montague PC
1818 Market Street, Suite 3600 Philadelphia, PA 19103