Treatment of transthyretin familial amyloid polyneuropathy (TTR FAP) must be tailored to disease stage. Patients with early stage disease (i.e., without major impairment in walking ability), especially younger patients, should be referred as soon as possible for liver transplantation (LT) in the absence of major comorbid conditions. LT remains the most effective treatment option to date and should be offered to these patients as early as possible. Bridging therapy with an oral TTR stabilizer (tafamidis or diflunisal, according to local access to these treatments) should be started as soon as the diagnosis of TTR FAP is established. Early stage patients who do not wish to or have contraindications to LT should be treated with an oral TTR stabilizer or get access to the newly developed therapeutic options (IONIS TTR-Rx, patisiran, doxycycline/TUDCA). Late stage patients (presenting with significant walking impairment) are usually older and notoriously difficult to treat. They should be offered an oral TTR stabilizer but are not candidates for LT due to a significant rate of perioperative complications and increased risk of progressive neurological and especially cardiac disease despite LT. Access to the different therapies in development should also be considered depending on respective inclusion and exclusion criteria. The abovementioned treatment options were mostly validated in Val30Met mutation patients, but should also be offered to non-Val30Met patients, although mortality rates after LT are higher in these patients. Treatment decisions should be made on an individual basis. Screening for heart, eye, and renal involvement is mandatory for every patient at disease diagnosis and regularly thereafter, even in transplanted patients. Symptomatic treatment should be offered as needed, as well as genetic counseling to at-risk family members. Asymptomatic mutation carriers should benefit from regular screening for early symptoms of disease. Current therapeutic management of TTR FAP will hopefully be changed in the near future with data from the ongoing phase 2/3 studies testing the TTR gene silencing agents. In the longer term, it is likely that combined therapeutic approaches will be necessary to reverse the disease process.