TOPIRAMATE- topiramate tablet 
Bryant Ranch Prepack

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Topiramate

DESCRIPTION

Topiramate is a sulfamate-substituted monosaccharide. Topiramate Tablets are available as 25 mg, 50 mg, 100 mg, and 200 mg round tablets for oral administration.

Topiramate USP is a white crystalline powder with a bitter taste. Topiramate USP is most soluble in alkaline solutions containing sodium hydroxide or sodium phosphate and having a pH of 9 to 10. It is freely soluble in acetone, chloroform, dimethylsulfoxide, and ethanol. The solubility in water is 9.8 mg/mL. Its saturated solution has a pH of 6.3. Topiramate USP has the molecular formula C12H21NO8S and a molecular weight of 339.37. Topiramate USP is designated chemically as 2,3:4,5-Di-O-isopropylidene-β-Dfructopyranose sulfamate and has the following structural formula:


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Topiramate tablets contain the following inactive ingredients: lactose monohydrate, microcrystalline cellulose, pre-gelatinized starch, lactose monohydrate, sodium starch glycolate, magnesium stearate, opadry white (titanium dioxide, hypromellose 3cp, hypromellose 6cp, PEG 400, polysorbate 80) for 25 mg tablets, opadry yellow (titanium dioxide, hypromellose 3cp, hypromellose 6cp, PEG 400, polysorbate 80, iron oxide yellow) for 50 mg tablets, opadry yellow (hypromellose 3cp, hypromellose 6cp titanium dioxide, PEG 400, iron oxide yellow, polysorbate 80, iron oxide red) for 100 mg tablets and), opadry pink (titanium dioxide, hypromellose 6cp, PEG 400, iron oxide red) for 200 mg tablets.

CLINICAL PHARMACOLOGY

Mechanism of Action

The precise mechanisms by which topiramate exerts its anticonvulsant effects are unknown; however, preclinical studies have revealed four properties that may contribute to topiramate’s efficacy for epilepsy. Electrophysiological and biochemical evidence suggests that topiramate, at pharmacologically relevant concentrations, blocks voltage-dependent sodium channels, augments the activity of the neurotransmitter gamma-aminobutyrate at some subtypes of the GABA-A receptor, antagonizes the AMPA/kainate subtype of the glutamate receptor, and inhibits the carbonic anhydrase enzyme, particularly isozymes II and IV.

Pharmacodynamics

Topiramate has anticonvulsant activity in rat and mouse maximal electroshock seizure (MES) tests. Topiramate is only weakly effective in blocking clonic seizures induced by the GABAA receptor antagonist, pentylenetetrazole. Topiramate is also effective in rodent models of epilepsy, which include tonic and absence-like seizures in the spontaneous epileptic rat (SER) and tonic and clonic seizures induced in rats by kindling of the amygdala or by global ischemia.

Pharmacokinetics

The sprinkle formulation is bioequivalent to the immediate release tablet formulation  and, therefore, may be substituted as a therapeutic equivalent.

Absorption of topiramate is rapid, with peak plasma concentrations occurring at approximately 2 hours following a 400 mg oral dose. The relative bioavailability of topiramate from the tablet formulation is about 80% compared to a solution. The  bioavailability of topiramate is not affected by food.

The pharmacokinetics of topiramate are linear with dose proportional increases in plasma concentration over the dose range studied (200 to 800 mg/day). The mean plasma elimination half-life is 21 hours after single or multiple doses. Steady state  is thus reached in about 4 days in patients with normal renal function. Topiramate  is 15 to 41% bound to human plasma proteins over the blood concentration range  of 0.5 to 250 mcg/mL. The fraction bound decreased as blood concentration  increased.

Carbamazepine and phenytoin do not alter the binding of topiramate. Sodium valproate, at 500 mcg /mL (a concentration 5 to10 times higher than considered therapeutic for valproate) decreased the protein binding of topiramate from 23% to 13%. Topiramate does not influence the binding of sodium valproate.

Metabolism and Excretion

Topiramate is not extensively metabolized and is primarily eliminated unchanged in the urine (approximately 70% of an administered dose). Six metabolites have been identified in humans, none of which constitutes more than 5% of an administered dose. The metabolites are formed via hydroxylation, hydrolysis, and glucuronidation. There is evidence of renal tubular reabsorption of topiramate. In rats, given probenecid to inhibit tubular reabsorption, along with topiramate, a significant increase in renal clearance of topiramate was observed. This interaction has not been evaluated in humans. Overall, oral plasma clearance (CL/F) is approximately 20 to 30 mL/min in humans following oral administration.

Pharmacokinetic Interactions

(see also Drug Interactions)

Antiepileptic Drugs 

Potential interactions between topiramate and standard AEDs were assessed in controlled clinical pharmacokinetic studies in patients with epilepsy. The effect of these interactions on mean plasma AUCs are summarized under PRECAUTIONS  (Table 3).

Special Populations

Renal Impairment

The clearance of topiramate was reduced by 42% in moderately renally impaired (creatinine clearance 30 to 69 mL/min/1.73m2) and by 54% in severely renally impaired subjects (creatinine clearance <30 mL/min/1.73m2) compared to normal renal function subjects (creatinine clearance >70 mL/min/1.73m2). Since topiramate is presumed to undergo significant tubular reabsorption, it is uncertain whether this experience can be generalized to all situations of renal impairment. It is conceivable that some forms of renal disease could differentially affect glomerular filtration rate and tubular reabsorption resulting in a clearance of topiramate not predicted by creatinine clearance. In general, however, use of one-half the usual starting and maintenance dose is recommended in patients with moderate or severe renal impairment (see PRECAUTIONS: Adjustment of Dose in Renal Failure and DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION).

Hemodialysis

Topiramate is cleared by hemodialysis. Using a high efficiency, counterflow, single pass-dialysate hemodialysis procedure, topiramate dialysis clearance was 120 mL/min with blood flow through the dialyzer at 400 mL/min. This high clearance(compared to 20 to 30 mL/min total oral clearance in healthy adults) will remove a clinically significant amount of topiramate from the patient over the hemodialysis treatment period. Therefore, a supplemental dose may be required (see DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION).

Hepatic Impairment

In hepatically impaired subjects, the clearance of topiramate may be decreased; the mechanism underlying the decrease is not well understood.

Age, Gender, and Race

The pharmacokinetics of topiramate in elderly subjects (65 to 85 years of age, N=16) were evaluated in a controlled clinical study. The elderly subject population had reduced renal function [creatinine clearance (-20%)] compared to young adults. Following a single oral 100 mg dose, maximum plasma concentration for elderly and young adults was achieved at approximately 1 to 2 hours. Reflecting the primary renal elimination of topiramate, topiramate plasma and renal clearance were reduced 21% and 19%, respectively, in elderly subjects, compared to young adults. Similarly, topiramate half-life was longer (13%) in the elderly. Reduced topiramate clearance resulted in slightly higher maximum plasma concentration (23%) and AUC (25%) in elderly subjects than observed in young adults. Topiramate clearance is decreased in the elderly only to the extent that renal function is reduced. As recommended for all patients, dosage adjustment may be indicated in the elderly patient when impaired renal function (creatinine clearance rate ≤70 mL/min/1.73 m2) is evident. It may be useful to monitor renal function in the elderly patient (see Special Populations: Renal Impairment , PRECAUTIONS: Adjustment of Dose in Renal Failure and DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION).

Clearance of topiramate in adults was not affected by gender or race.

Pediatric Pharmacokinetics

Pharmacokinetics of topiramate were evaluated in patients ages 4 to 17 years receiving one or two other antiepileptic drugs. Pharmacokinetic profiles were obtained after one week at doses of 1, 3, and 9 mg/kg/day. Clearance was independent of dose.

Pediatric patients have a 50% higher clearance and consequently shorter elimination half-life than adults. Consequently, the plasma concentration for the same mg/kg dose may be lower in pediatric patients compared to adults. As in adults, hepatic enzyme inducing antiepileptic drugs decrease the steady state plasma concentrations of topiramate.

CLINICAL STUDIES

The studies described in the following sections were conducted using topiramate tablets.

Epilepsy

Monotherapy Controlled Trial

The effectiveness of topiramate as initial monotherapy in adults and children 10 years of age and older with partial onset or primary generalized seizures was established in a multicenter, randomized, double-blind, parallel-group trial.

The trial was conducted in 487 patients diagnosed with epilepsy (6 to 83 years of age) who had 1 or 2 well-documented seizures during the 3-month retrospective baseline phase who then entered the study and received topiramate 25 mg/day for 7 days in an open-label fashion. Forty-nine percent of subjects had no prior AED treatment and 17% had a diagnosis of epilepsy for greater than 24 months. Any AED therapy used for temporary or emergency purposes was discontinued prior to randomization. In the double-blind phase, 470 patients were randomized to titrate up to 50 mg/day or 400 mg/day. If the target dose could not be achieved, patients were maintained on the maximum tolerated dose. Fifty eight percent of patients achieved the maximal dose of 400 mg/day for ≥ 2 weeks, and patients who did not tolerate 150 mg/day were discontinued. The primary efficacy assessment was a between group comparison of time to first seizure during the double-blind phase. Comparison of the Kaplan-Meier survival curves of time to first seizure favored the topiramate 400 mg/day group over the topiramate 50 mg/day group (p=0.0002, log rank test; Figure 1). The treatment effects with respect to time to first seizure were consistent across various patient subgroups defined by age, sex, geographic region, baseline body weight, baseline seizure type, time since diagnosis, and baseline AED use.

Figure 1: Kaplan-Meier Estimates of Cumulative Rates for Time to First Seizure


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Adjunctive Therapy Controlled Trials in Adult Patients With Partial Onset Seizures

The effectiveness of topiramate as an adjunctive treatment for adults with partial onset seizures was established in six multicenter, randomized, double-blind, placebo controlled trials, two comparing several dosages of topiramate and placebo and four comparing a single dosage with placebo, in patients with a history of partial onset seizures, with or without secondarily generalized seizures.

Patients in these studies were permitted a maximum of two antiepileptic drugs (AEDs) in addition to Topiramate Tablets or placebo. In each study, patients were stabilized on optimum dosages of their concomitant AEDs during baseline phase lasting between 4 and 12 weeks. Patients who experienced a prespecified minimum number of partial onset seizures, with or without secondary generalization, during the baseline phase (12 seizures for 12-week baseline, 8 for 8-week baseline, or 3 for 4- week baseline) were randomly assigned to placebo or a specified dose of Topiramate Tablets in addition to their other AEDs.

Following randomization, patients began the double-blind phase of treatment. In five of the six studies, patients received active drug beginning at 100 mg per day; the dose was then increased by 100 mg or 200 mg/day increments weekly or every other week until the assigned dose was reached, unless intolerance prevented increases. In the sixth study (119), the 25 or 50 mg/day initial doses of topiramate were followed by respective weekly increments of 25 or 50 mg/day until the target dose of 200 mg/day was reached. After titration, patients entered a 4, 8, or 12-week stabilization period.

The numbers of patients randomized to each dose, and the actual mean and median doses in the stabilization period are shown in Table 1.

Adjunctive Therapy Controlled Trial in Pediatric Patients Ages 2 to 16 Years With Partial Onset Seizures

The effectiveness of topiramate as an adjunctive treatment for pediatric patients ages 2 to 16 years with partial onset seizures was established in a multicenter, randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial, comparing topiramate and placebo in patients with a history of partial onset seizures, with or without secondarily generalized seizures.

Patients in this study were permitted a maximum of two antiepileptic drugs (AEDs) in addition to Topiramate Tablets or placebo. In this study, patients were stabilized on optimum dosages of their concomitant AEDs during an 8 week baseline phase. Patients who experienced at least six partial onset seizures, with or without secondarily generalized seizures, during the baseline phase were randomly assigned to placebo or Topiramate Tablets in addition to their other AEDs.

Following randomization, patients began the double-blind phase of treatment. Patients received active drug beginning at 25 or 50 mg per day; the dose was then increased by 25 mg to 150 mg/day increments every other week until the assigned dosage of 125, 175, 225, or 400 mg/day based on patients’ weight to approximate a dosage of 6 mg/kg per day was reached, unless intolerance prevented increases. After titration, patients entered an 8-week stabilization period.

Adjunctive Therapy Controlled Trial in Patients With Primary Generalized Tonic-Clonic Seizures

The effectiveness of topiramate as an adjunctive treatment for primary generalized tonic-clonic seizures in patients 2 years old and older was established in a multicenter randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial, comparing a single dosage of topiramate and placebo.

Patients in this study were permitted a maximum of two antiepileptic drugs (AEDs) in addition to Topiramate or placebo. Patients were stabilized on optimum dosages of their concomitant AEDs during an 8-week baseline phase. Patients who experienced at least three primary generalized tonic-clonic seizures during the baseline phase were randomly assigned to placebo or Topiramate in addition to their other AEDs.

Following randomization, patients began the double-blind phase of treatment. Patients received active drug beginning at 50 mg per day for four weeks; the dose was then increased by 50 mg to 150 mg/day increments every other week until the assigned dose of 175, 225, or 400 mg/day based on patients’ body weight to approximate a dosage of 6 mg/kg per day was reached, unless intolerance prevented increases. After titration, patients entered a 12-week stabilization period.

Adjunctive Therapy Controlled Trial in Patients With Lennox-Gastaut Syndrome

The effectiveness of topiramate as an adjunctive treatment for seizures associated with Lennox-Gastaut syndrome was established in a multicenter, randomized, double blind, placebo-controlled trial comparing a single dosage of topiramate with placebo in patients 2 years of age and older.

Patients in this study were permitted a maximum of two antiepileptic drugs (AEDs) in addition to Topiramate or placebo. Patients who were experiencing at least 60 seizures per month before study entry were stabilized on optimum dosages of their concomitant AEDs during a 4-week baseline phase. Following baseline, patients were randomly assigned to placebo or Topiramate in addition to their other AEDs. Active drug was titrated beginning at 1 mg/kg per day for a week; the dose was then increased to 3 mg/kg per day for one week then to 6 mg/kg per day. After titration, patients entered an 8-week stabilization period. The primary measures of effectiveness were the percent reduction in drop attacks and a parental global rating of seizure severity.

Table 1: Topiramate Dose Summary During the Stabilization Periods of Each of Six Double-Blind, Placebo-Controlled, Add-On Trials in Adults with Partial Onset Seizuresb
   Target Topiramate Dosage (mg/day)
Protocol Stabilization Dose Placeboa2004006008001,000
a Placebo dosages are given as the number of tablets. Placebo target dosages were as follows: Protocol Y1, 4 tablets/day; Protocols YD and Y2, 6 tablets/day; Protocol Y3 and 119, 8 tablets/day; Protocol YE, 10 tablets/day.
b Dose-response studies were not conducted for other indications or pediatric partial onset seizures.
YD N42424041--
  Mean Dose5.9200390556--
  Median Dose6.0200400600--
YE N44--404540
  Mean Dose9.7--544739796
  Median Dose10.0--6008001,000
Y1 N23-19---
  Mean Dose3.8-395---
  Median Dose4.0-400---
Y2 N30--28--
  Mean Dose5.7--522--
  Median Dose6.0--600--
Y3 N28---25-
  Mean Dose7.9---568-
  Median Dose8.0---600-
119N90157----
  Mean Dose8200----
  Median Dose8200----

 

In all add-on trials, the reduction in seizure rate from baseline during the entire  double-blind phase was measured. The median percent reductions in seizure rates and the responder rates (fraction of patients with at least a 50% reduction) by treatment group for each study are shown below in Table 2. As described above, a global improvement in seizure severity was also assessed in the Lennox-Gastaut  trial.

Table 2: Efficacy Results in Double-Blind, Placebo-Controlled, Add-On Trials
Protocol
Efficacy Results
Placebo2004006008001,000≈6 mg/kg/day*
Comparisons with placebo: a p=0.080; b p≤0.010; c p≤0.001; d p≤0.050;
e p=0.065; f p≤0.005; g p=0.071;
h Median % reduction and % responders are reported for PGTC Seizures;
I Median % reduction and % responders for drop attacks, i.e., tonic or atonic seizures;
j Percent of subjects who were minimally, much, or very much improved from baseline
* For Protocols YP and YTC, protocol-specified target dosages (<9.3 mg/kg/day) were assigned based on subject’s weight to approximate a dosage of 6 mg/kg per day; these dosages corresponded to mg/day dosages of 125, 175, 225, and 400 mg/day.
Partial Onset Seizures
Studies in Adults
YDN45454546---
Median % Reduction11.6 27.2a 47.5b 44.7c---
% Responders1824 44d 46d---
YEN47--484847-
Median % Reduction1.7-- 40.8c 41.0c 36.0c-
% Responders9-- 40c 41c 36d-
Y1N24-23----
Median % Reduction1.1- 40.7e----
% Responders8- 35d----
Y2N30--30---
Median % Reduction-12.2-- 46.4f---
% Responders10-- 47c---
Y3N28---28--
Median % Reduction-20.6--- 24.3c--
% Responders0--- 43c--
119 N91-168----
Median % Reduction20.0 44.2c-----
% Responders24 45c-----
Studies in Pediatric Patients
YPN45-----41
Median % Reduction10.5----- 33.1d
% Responders20-----39
Primary Generalized Tonic-Clonich
YTCN40-----39
Median % Reduction9.0----- 56.7d
% Responders20----- 56c
Lennox-Gastaut Syndromei
YLN49-----46
Median % Reduction-5.1----- 14.8d
% Responders14----- 28g
Improvement in Seizure Severityj28----- 52d

Subset analyses of the antiepileptic efficacy of Topiramate Tablets in these studies showed no differences as a function of gender, race, age, baseline seizure rate, or concomitant AED.

INDICATIONS AND USAGE

Monotherapy Epilepsy

Topiramate Tabletsindications and are indicated as initial monotherapy in patients 10 years of age and older with partial onset or primary generalized tonic-clonic seizures.

Effectiveness was demonstrated in a controlled trial in patients with epilepsy who had no more than 2 seizures in the 3 months prior to enrollment. Safety and effectiveness in patients who were converted to monotherapy from a previous regimen of other anticonvulsant drugs have not been established in controlled trials.

Adjunctive Therapy Epilepsy

Topiramate Tablets are indicated as adjunctive therapy for adults and pediatric patients ages 2 to 16 years with partial onset seizures, or primary generalized tonic-clonic seizures, and in patients 2 years of age and older with seizures associated with Lennox-Gastaut syndrome.

CONTRAINDICATIONS

Topiramate is contraindicated in patients with a history of hypersensitivity to any component of this product.

WARNINGS

Metabolic Acidosis

Hyperchloremic, non-anion gap, metabolic acidosis (i.e., decreased serum bicarbonate below the normal reference range in the absence of chronic respiratory alkalosis) is associated with topiramate treatment. This metabolic acidosis is caused by renal bicarbonate loss due to the inhibitory effect of topiramate on carbonic anhydrase. Such electrolyte imbalance has been observed with the use of topiramate in placebo-controlled clinical trials and in the post-marketing period. Generally, topiramate-induced metabolic acidosis occurs early in treatment although cases can occur at any time during treatment. Bicarbonate decrements are usually mild moderate(average decrease of 4 mEq/L at daily doses of 400 mg in adults and at approximately 6 mg/kg/day in pediatric patients); rarely, patients can experience severe decrements to values below 10 mEq/L. Conditions or therapies that predispose to acidosis (such as renal disease, severe respiratory disorders, status epilepticus, diarrhea, surgery, ketogenic diet, or drugs) may be additive to the bicarbonate lowering effects of topiramate.

In adults, the incidence of persistent treatment-emergent decreases in serum bicarbonate (levels of <20 mEq/L at two consecutive visits or at the final visit) in controlled clinical trials for adjunctive treatment of epilepsy was 32% for 400 mg/day, and 1% for placebo. Metabolic acidosis has been observed at doses as low as 50 mg/day. The incidence of persistent treatment-emergent decreases in serum bicarbonate in adults in the epilepsy controlled clinical trial for monotherapy was 15% for 50 mg/day and 25% for 400 mg/day. The incidence of a markedly abnormally low serum bicarbonate (i.e., absolute value <17 mEq/L and >5 mEq/L decrease from pretreatment) in the adjunctive therapy trials was 3% for 400 mg/day, and 0% for placebo and in the monotherapy trial was 1% for 50 mg/day and 7% for 400 mg/day. Serum bicarbonate levels have not been systematically evaluated at daily doses greater than 400 mg/day.

In pediatric patients (<16 years of age), the incidence of persistent treatment emergent decreases in serum bicarbonate in placebo-controlled trials for adjunctive treatment of Lennox-Gastaut syndrome or refractory partial onset seizures was 67% for topiramate (at approximately 6 mg/kg/day), and 10% for placebo. The incidence of a markedly abnormally low serum bicarbonate (i.e., absolute value <17 mEq/L and >5 mEq/L decrease from pretreatment) in these trials was 11% for topiramate and 0% for placebo. Cases of moderately severe metabolic acidosis have been reported in patients as young as 5 months old, especially at daily doses above 5 mg/kg/day.

In pediatric patients (10 years up to 16 years of age), the incidence of persistent treatment-emergent decreases in serum bicarbonate in the epilepsy controlled clinical trial for monotherapy was 7% for 50 mg/day and 20% for 400 mg/day. The incidence of a markedly abnormally low serum bicarbonate (i.e., absolute value <17 mEq/L and >5 mEq/L decrease from pretreatment) in this trial was 4% for 50 mg/day and 4% for 400 mg/day.

The incidence of a markedly abnormally low serum bicarbonate (i.e., absolute value <17 mEq/L and >5 mEq/L decrease from pretreatment) in these trials was 11% for 200 mg/day, 9% for 100 mg/day, 2% for 50 mg/day, and <1% for placebo.

Some manifestations of acute or chronic metabolic acidosis may include hyperventilation, nonspecific symptoms such as fatigue and anorexia, or more severe sequelae including cardiac arrhythmias or stupor. Chronic, untreated metabolic acidosis may increase the risk for nephrolithiasis or nephrocalcinosis, and may also result in osteomalacia (referred to as rickets in pediatric patients) and/or osteoporosis with an increased risk for fractures. Chronic metabolic acidosis in pediatric patients may also reduce growth rates. A reduction in growth rate may eventually decrease the maximal height achieved. The effect of topiramate on growth and bone-related sequelae has not been systematically investigated.

Measurement of baseline and periodic serum bicarbonate during topiramate treatment is recommended. If metabolic acidosis develops and persists, consideration should be given to reducing the dose or discontinuing topiramate (using dose tapering). If the decision is made to continue patients on topiramate in the face of persistent acidosis, alkali treatment should be considered.

Acute Myopia and Secondary Angle Closure Glaucoma

A syndrome consisting of acute myopia associated with secondary angle closure glaucoma has been reported in patients receiving Topiramate. Symptoms include acute onset of decreased visual acuity and/or ocular pain. Ophthalmologic findings can include myopia, anterior chamber shallowing, ocular hyperemia (redness) and increased intraocular pressure. Mydriasis may or may not be present. This syndrome may be associated with supraciliary effusion resulting in anterior displacement of the lens and iris, with secondary angle closure glaucoma. Symptoms typically occur within 1 month of initiating Topiramate therapy. In contrast to primary narrow angle glaucoma, which is rare under 40 years of age, secondary angle closure glaucoma associated with topiramate has been reported in pediatric patients as well as adults. The primary treatment to reverse symptoms is discontinuation of Topiramate as rapidly as possible, according to the judgment of the treating physician. Other measures, in conjunction with discontinuation of Topiramate, may be helpful.

Elevated intraocular pressure of any etiology, if left untreated, can lead to serious sequelae including permanent vision loss.

Oligohidrosis and Hyperthermia

Oligohidrosis (decreased sweating), infrequently resulting in hospitalization, has been reported in association with Topiramate use. Decreased sweating and an elevation in body temperature above normal characterized these cases. Some of the cases were reported after exposure to elevated environmental temperatures.

The majority of the reports have been in children. Patients, especially pediatric patients, treated with Topiramate should be monitored closely for evidence of decreased sweating and increased body temperature, especially in hot weather.

Caution should be used when Topiramate is prescribed with other drugs that predispose patients to heat-related disorders; these drugs include, but are not limited to, other carbonic anhydrase inhibitors and drugs with anticholinergic activity.

Withdrawal of AEDs

Antiepileptic drugs, including Topiramate should be withdrawn gradually to minimize the potential of increased seizure frequency.

Cognitive/Neuropsychiatric Adverse Events


Adults

Adverse events most often associated with the use of Topiramate were related to the central nervous system and were observed in the epilepsy populations. In adults,  the most frequent of these can be classified into three general categories: 1)  Cognitive-related dysfunction (e.g. confusion, psychomotor slowing, difficulty with concentration/attention, difficulty with memory, speech or language problems, particularly word-finding difficulties); 2) Psychiatric/behavioral  disturbances (e.g. depression or mood problems); and 3) Somnolence or fatigue.

Cognitive-Related Dysfunction

The majority of cognitive-related adverse events were mild to moderate in severity, and they frequently occurred in isolation. Rapid titration rate and higher initial dose  were associated with higher incidences of these events. Many of these events  contributed to withdrawal from treatment [see ADVERSE REACTIONS, Table 4 and Table 6].

In the original add-on epilepsy controlled trials (using rapid titration such as 100 to 200 mg/day weekly increments), the proportion of patients who experienced one or more cognitive-related adverse events was 42% for 200 mg/day, 41% for 400 mg/day, 52% for 600 mg/day, 56% for 800 and 1000 mg/day, and 14% for placebo. These dose-related adverse reactions began with a similar frequency in the titration  or in the maintenance phase, although in some patients the events began during  titration and persisted into the maintenance phase. Some patients who experienced one or more cognitive-related adverse events in the titration phase had a doserelated recurrence of these events in the maintenance phase.

In the monotherapy epilepsy controlled trial, the proportion of patients who  experienced one or more cognitive-related adverse events was 19% for Topiramate 50 mg/day and 26% for 400 mg/day.

Psychiatric/Behavioral Disturbances

Psychiatric/behavioral disturbances (depression or mood problems) were doserelated  for the epilepsy populations.

Somnolence/Fatigue

Somnolence and fatigue were the adverse events most frequently reported during clinical trials of Topiramate for adjunctive epilepsy. For the adjunctive epilepsy  population, the incidence of somnolence did not differ substantially between 200 mg/day and 1000 mg/day, but the incidence of fatigue was dose-related and  increased at dosages above 400 mg/day. For the monotherapy epilepsy population  in the 50 mg/day and 400 mg/day groups, the incidence of somnolence was doserelated (9% for the 50 mg/day group and 15% for the 400 mg/day group) and the incidence of fatigue was comparable in both treatment groups (14% each).

Additional nonspecific CNS events commonly observed with topiramate in the addon epilepsy population include dizziness or ataxia.

Pediatric Patients

In double-blind adjunctive therapy and monotherapy epilepsy clinical studies, the  incidences of cognitive/neuropsychiatric adverse events in pediatric patients were generally lower than observed in adults. These events included psychomotor slowing, difficulty with concentration/attention, speech disorders/related speech problems and language problems. The most frequently reported neuropsychiatric events in pediatric patients during adjunctive therapy double-blind studies were somnolence and fatigue. The most frequently reported neuropsychiatric events in pediatric patients in the 50 mg/day and 400 mg/day groups during the monotherapy  double-blind study were headache, dizziness anorexia, and somnolence.

No patients discontinued treatment due to any adverse events in the adjunctive epilepsy double-blind trials. In the monotherapy epilepsy double-blind trial, 1 pediatric patient (2%) in the 50 mg/day group and 7 pediatric patients (12%) in the  400 mg/day group discontinued treatment due to any adverse events. The most common adverse event associated with discontinuation of therapy was difficulty  with concentration/attention; all occurred in the 400 mg/day group.

Sudden Unexplained Death in Epilepsy (SUDEP)

During the course of premarketing development of Topiramate Tablets, 10 sudden and unexplained deaths were recorded among a cohort of treated patients (2,796  subject years of exposure). This represents an incidence of 0.0035 deaths per  patient year. Although this rate exceeds that expected in a healthy population  matched for age and sex, it is within the range of estimates for the incidence of sudden unexplained deaths in patients with epilepsy not receiving Topiramate (ranging from 0.0005 for the general population of patients with epilepsy, to 0.003 for a clinical trial population similar to that in the Topiramate program, to 0.005 for patients with refractory epilepsy).

PRECAUTIONS

Hyperammonemia and Encephalopathy Associated with Concomitant Valproic Acid Use

Concomitant administration of topiramate and valproic acid has been associated  with hyperammonemia with or without encephalopathy in patients who have tolerated either drug alone. Clinical symptoms of hyperammonemic encephalopathy  often include acute alterations in level of consciousness and/or cognitive function  with lethargy or vomiting.  In most cases, symptoms and signs abated with  discontinuation of either drug. This adverse event is not due to a pharmacokinetic  interaction.

It is not known if topiramate monotherapy is associated with hyperammonemia. 

Patients with inborn errors of metabolism or reduced hepatic mitochondrial activity may be at an increased risk for hyperammonemia with or without encephalopathy. Although not studied, an interaction of topiramate and valproic acid may exacerbate  existing defects or unmask deficiencies in susceptible persons.

In patients who develop unexplained lethargy, vomiting, or changes in mental status, hyperammonemic encephalopathy should be considered and an ammonia  level should be measured.

Kidney Stones

A total of 32/2,086 (1.5%) of adults exposed to topiramate during its adjunctive  epilepsy therapy development reported the occurrence of kidney stones, an  incidence about 2 to 4 times greater than expected in a similar, untreated  population. In the double-blind monotherapy epilepsy study, a total of 4/319 (1.3%)  of adults exposed to topiramate reported the occurrence of kidney stones. As in the  general population, the incidence of stone formation among topiramate treated  patients was higher in men. Kidney stones have also been reported in pediatric patients.

An explanation for the association of Topiramate and kidney stones may lie in the  fact that topiramate is a carbonic anhydrase inhibitor. Carbonic anhydrase  inhibitors,e.g., acetazolamide or dichlorphenamide, promote stone formation by reducing urinary citrate excretion and by increasing urinary pH. The concomitant  use of Topiramate with other carbonic anhydrase inhibitors or potentially in patients  on a ketogenic diet may create a physiological environment that increases the risk  of kidney stone formation, and should therefore be avoided.

Increased fluid intake increases the urinary output, lowering the concentration of  substances involved in stone formation. Hydration is recommended to reduce new  stone formation.

Paresthesia

Paresthesia (usually tingling of the extremities), an effect associated with the use of  other carbonic anhydrase inhibitors, appears to be a common effect of Topiramate.  Paresthesia was more frequently reported in the monotherapy epilepsy trials versus  the adjunctive therapy epilepsy trials. In the majority of instances, paresthesia did  not lead to treatment discontinuation.

Adjustment of Dose in Renal Failure

The major route of elimination of unchanged topiramate and its metabolites is via  the kidney. Dosage adjustment may be required in patients with reduced renal  function (see DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION).

Decreased Hepatic Function

In hepatically impaired patients, topiramate should be administered with caution as  the clearance of topiramate may be decreased.

Information for Patients

Patients taking Topiramate should be told to seek immediate medical attention if  they experience blurred vision or periorbital pain.

Patients, especially pediatric patients, treated with Topiramate should be monitored  closely for evidence of decreased sweating and increased body temperature,  especially in hot weather.

Patients, particularly those with predisposing factors, should be instructed to  maintain an adequate fluid intake in order to minimize the risk of renal stone  formation [see PRECAUTIONS: Kidney Stones, for support regarding hydration as  a preventative measure].

Patients should be warned about the potential for somnolence, dizziness, confusion,  and difficulty concentrating and advised not to drive or operate machinery until they  have gained sufficient experience on topiramate to gauge whether it adversely  affects their mental and/or motor performance.

Additional food intake may be considered if the patient is losing weight while on this  medication.

Laboratory Tests

Measurement of baseline and periodic serum bicarbonate during topiramate treatment is recommended (see WARNINGS).

Drug Interactions

In vitro studies indicate that topiramate does not inhibit enzyme activity for CYP1A2, CYP2A6, CYP2B6, CYP2C9, CYP2C19, CYP2D6, CYP2E1 and CYP3A4/5 isozymes.

Antiepileptic Drugs

Potential interactions between topiramate and standard AEDs were assessed in controlled clinical pharmacokinetic studies in patients with epilepsy. The effects of these interactions on mean plasma AUCs are summarized in Table 3.

In Table 3, the second column (AED concentration) describes what happens to the concentration of the AED listed in the first column when topiramate is added.

The third column (topiramate concentration) describes how the coadministration of a drug listed in the first column modifies the concentration of topiramate in experimental settings when Topiramate was given alone.

Table 3: Summary of AED interactions with Topiramate
AED
Co-administered
AED
Concentration
Topiramate
Concentration
a = Plasma concentration increased 25% in some patients, generally those on a b.i.d. dosing regimen of phenytoin.
b = Is not administered but is an active metabolite of carbamazepine.
NC = Less than 10% change in plasma concentration.
AED = Antiepileptic drug.
NE = Not Evaluated.
TPM – Topiramate
Phenytoin NC or 25% increasea48% decrease
Carbamazepine (CBZ)NC 40% decrease
CBZ epoxidebNCNE
Valproic acid11% decrease14% decrease
PhenobarbitalNCNE
PrimidoneNCNE
LamotrigineNC at TPM doses up to 400 mg/day15% increase

In addition to the pharmacokinetic interaction described in the above table, concomitant administration of valproic acid and topiramate has been associated with hyperammonemia with and without encephalopathy (see PRECAUTIONS, Hyperammonemia and Encephalopathy Associated with Concomitant Valproic Acid Use).

Other Drug Interactions

Digoxin: In a single-dose study, serum digoxin AUC was decreased by 12% with concomitant Topiramate administration. The clinical relevance of this observation has not been established.


CNS Depressants: Concomitant administration of Topiramate and alcohol or other CNS depressant drugs has not been evaluated in clinical studies. Because of the potential of topiramate to cause CNS depression, as well as other cognitive and/or neuropsychiatric adverse events, topiramate should be used with extreme caution if used in combination with alcohol and other CNS depressants.


Oral Contraceptives:
In a pharmacokinetic interaction study in healthy volunteers with a concomitantly administered combination oral contraceptive product containing 1 mg norethindrone (NET) plus 35 mcg ethinyl estradiol (EE), Topiramate given in the absence of other medications at doses of 50 to 200 mg/day was not associated with statistically significant changes in mean exposure (AUC) to either component of the oral contraceptive. In another study, exposure to EE was statistically significantly decreased at doses of 200, 400, and 800 mg/day (18%, 21%, and 30%, respectively) when given as adjunctive therapy in patients taking valproic acid. In both studies, Topiramate (50 mg/day to 800 mg/day) did not significantly affect exposure to NET. Although there was a dose dependent decrease in EE exposure for doses between 200 to 800 mg/day, there was no significant dose dependent change in EE exposure for doses of 50 to 200 mg/day. The clinical significance of the changes observed is not known. The possibility of decreased contraceptive efficacy and increased breakthrough bleeding should be considered in patients taking combination oral contraceptive products with Topiramate. Patients taking estrogen containing contraceptives should be asked to report any change in their bleeding patterns. Contraceptive efficacy can be decreased even in the absence of breakthrough bleeding.

Hydrochlorothiazide (HCTZ): A drug-drug interaction study conducted in healthy volunteers evaluated the steady-state pharmacokinetics of HCTZ (25 mg q24h) and topiramate (96 mg q12h) when administered alone and concomitantly. The results of this study indicate that topiramate Cmax increased by 27% and AUC increased by 29% when HCTZ was added to topiramate. The clinical significance of this change is unknown. The addition of HCTZ to topiramate therapy may require an adjustment of the topiramate dose. The steady-state pharmacokinetics of HCTZ were not significantly influenced by the concomitant administration of topiramate. Clinical laboratory results indicated decreases in serum potassium after topiramate or HCTZ administration, which were greater when HCTZ and topiramate were administered in combination.

Pioglitazone: A drug-drug interaction study conducted in healthy volunteers evaluated the steady-state pharmacokinetics of topiramate and pioglitazone when administered alone and concomitantly. A 15% decrease in the AUCτ,ss of pioglitazone with no alteration in Cmax,ss was observed. This finding was not statistically significant. In addition, a 13% and 16% decrease in Cmax,ss and AUCτ,ss respectively, of the active hydroxy-metabolite was noted as well as a 60% decrease in Cmax,ss and AUCτ,ss of the active keto-metabolite. The clinical significance of these findings is not known. When Topiramate is added to pioglitazone therapy or pioglitazone is added to Topiramate therapy, careful attention should be given to the routine monitoring of patients for adequate control of their diabetic disease state.

Lithium: Multiple dosing of topiramate 100 mg every 12 hrs decreased the AUC and Cmax of Lithium (300 mg every 8 hrs) by 20% (N=12, 6 M; 6 F).

Haloperidol: The pharmacokinetics of a single dose of haloperidol (5 mg) were not  affected following multiple dosing of topiramate (100 mg every 12 hr) in 13 healthy  adults (6 M, 7 F).

Amitriptyline: There was a 12% increase in AUC and Cmax for amitriptyline (25 mg  per day) in 18 normal subjects (9 male; 9 female) receiving 200 mg/day of  topiramate. Some subjects may experience a large increase in amitriptyline  concentration in the presence of topiramate and any adjustments in amitriptyline  dose should be made according to the patient’s clinical response and not on the  basis of plasma levels.


Sumatriptan: Multiple dosing of topiramate (100 mg every 12 hrs) in 24 healthy  volunteers (14 M, 10 F) did not affect the pharmacokinetics of single dose  sumatriptan either orally (100 mg) or subcutaneously (6 mg).

Risperidone: There was a 25% decrease in exposure to risperidone (2 mg single  dose) in 12 healthy volunteers (6 M, 6 F) receiving 200 mg/day of topiramate.  Therefore, patients receiving risperidone in combination with topiramate  should be closely monitored for clinical response.

Propranolol: Multiple dosing of topiramate (200 mg/day) in 34 healthy volunteers  (17 M, 17 F) did not affect the pharmacokinetics of propranolol following daily 160  mg doses. Propranolol doses of 160 mg/day in 39 volunteers (27 M, 12 F) had no  effect on the exposure to topiramate at a dose of 200 mg/day of topiramate.

Dihydroergotamine: Multiple dosing of topiramate (200 mg/day) in 24 healthy  volunteers (12 M, 12 F) did not affect the pharmacokinetics of a 1 mg  subcutaneous dose of dihydroergotamine. Similarly, a 1 mg subcutaneous dose of  dihydroergotamine did not affect the pharmacokinetics of a 200 mg/day dose of  topiramate in the same study.

Others: Concomitant use of Topiramate, a carbonic anhydrase inhibitor, with other  carbonic anhydrase inhibitors, e.g., acetazolamide or dichlorphenamide, may create  a physiological environment that increases the risk of renal stone formation, and  should therefore be avoided.

Drug/Laboratory Test Interactions

There are no known interactions of topiramate with commonly used laboratory tests.

Carcinogenesis, Mutagenesis, Impairment of Fertility

An increase in urinary bladder tumors was observed in mice given topiramate (20, 75, and 300 mg/kg) in the diet for 21 months. The elevated bladder tumor incidence, which was statistically significant in males and females receiving 300 mg/kg, was primarily due to the increased occurrence of a smooth muscle tumor considered histomorphologically unique to mice. Plasma exposures in mice receiving 300 mg/kg were approximately 0.5 to 1 times steady-state exposures measured in patients receiving topiramate monotherapy at the recommended human dose (RHD) of 400 mg, and 1.5 to 2 times steady-state topiramate exposures in patients receiving 400 mg of topiramate plus phenytoin. The relevance of this finding to human carcinogenic risk is uncertain. No evidence of carcinogenicity was seen in rats following oral administration of topiramate for 2 years at doses up to 120 mg/kg (approximately 3 times the RHD on a mg/m2 basis).

Topiramate did not demonstrate genotoxic potential when tested in a battery of in vitro and in vivo assays. Topiramate was not mutagenic in the Ames test or the in vitro mouse lymphoma assay; it did not increase unscheduled DNA synthesis in rat hepatocytes in vitro; and it did not increase chromosomal aberrations in human lymphocytes in vitro or in rat bone marrow in vivo.

No adverse effects on male or female fertility were observed in rats at doses up to 100 mg/kg (2.5 times the RHD on a mg/m2 basis).

Pregnancy

Pregnancy Category C.

Topiramate has demonstrated selective developmental toxicity, including teratogenicity, in experimental animal studies. When oral doses of 20, 100, or 500 mg/kg were administered to pregnant mice during the period of organogenesis, the incidence of fetal malformations (primarily craniofacial defects) was increased at all doses. The low dose is approximately 0.2 times the recommended human dose (RHD=400 mg/day) on a mg/m2 basis. Fetal body weights and skeletal ossification were reduced at 500 mg/kg in conjunction with decreased maternal body weight gain.

In rat studies (oral doses of 20, 100, and 500 mg/kg or 0.2, 2.5, 30 and 400 mg/kg), the frequency of limb malformations (ectrodactyly, micromelia, and amelia) was increased among the offspring of dams treated with 400 mg/kg (10 times the RHD on a mg/m2 basis) or greater during the organogenesis period of pregnancy. Embryotoxicity (reduced fetal body weights, increased incidence of structural variations) was observed at doses as low as 20 mg/kg (0.5 times the RHD on a mg/m2 basis). Clinical signs of maternal toxicity were seen at 400 mg/kg and above, and maternal body weight gain was reduced during treatment with 100 mg/kg or greater.

In rabbit studies (20, 60, and 180 mg/kg or 10, 35, and 120 mg/kg orally during organogenesis), embryo/fetal mortality was increased at 35 mg/kg (2 times the RHD on a mg/m2 basis) or greater, and teratogenic effects (primarily rib and vertebral malformations) were observed at 120 mg/kg (6 times the RHD on a mg/m2 basis).

Evidence of maternal toxicity (decreased body weight gain, clinical signs, and/or mortality) was seen at 35 mg/kg and above.

When female rats were treated during the latter part of gestation and throughout lactation (0.2, 4, 20, and 100 mg/kg or 2, 20, and 200 mg/kg), offspring exhibited  decreased viability and delayed physical development at 200 mg/kg (5 times the  RHD on a mg/m2 basis) and reductions in pre- and/or postweaning body weight  gain at 2 mg/kg (0.05 times the RHD on a mg/m2 basis) and above. Maternal toxicity (decreased body weight gain, clinical signs) was evident at 100 mg/kg or greater.

In a rat embryo/fetal development study with a postnatal component (0.2, 2.5, 30  or 400 mg/kg during organogenesis; noted above), pups exhibited delayed physical  development at 400 mg/kg (10 times the RHD on a mg/m2 basis) and persistent  reductions in body weight gain at 30 mg/kg (1 times the RHD on a mg/m2 basis)  and higher.

There are no studies using Topiramate in pregnant women. Topiramate should be used during pregnancy only if the potential benefit outweighs the potential risk to  the fetus.

In post-marketing experience, cases of hypospadias have been reported in male infants exposed in utero to topiramate, with or without other anticonvulsants;  however, a causal relationship with topiramate has not been established.

Labor and Delivery

In studies of rats where dams were allowed to deliver pups naturally, no drug-related effects on gestation length or parturition were observed at dosage levels up to 200 mg/kg/day.

The effect of Topiramate on labor and delivery in humans is unknown.

Nursing Mothers

Topiramate is excreted in the milk of lactating rats. The excretion of topiramate in human milk has not been evaluated in controlled studies. Limited observations in patients suggest an extensive secretion of topiramate into breast milk. Since many drugs are excreted in human milk, and because the potential for serious adverse reactions in nursing infants to Topiramate is unknown, the potential benefit to the mother should be weighed against the potential risk to the infant when considering recommendations regarding nursing.

Pediatric Use

Safety and effectiveness in patients below the age of 2 years have not been established for the adjunctive therapy treatment of partial onset seizures, primary generalized tonic-clonic seizures, or seizures associated with Lennox-Gastaut syndrome. Safety and effectiveness in patients below the age of 10 years have not been established for the monotherapy treatment of epilepsy. Topiramate is associated with metabolic acidosis. Chronic untreated metabolic acidosis in pediatric patients may cause osteomalacia/rickets and may reduce growth rates. A reduction in growth rate may eventually decrease the maximal height achieved. The effect of topiramate on growth and bone-related sequelae has not been systematically investigated (see WARNINGS).

Geriatric Use

In clinical trials, 3% of patients were over 60. No age related difference in effectiveness or adverse effects were evident. However, clinical studies of topiramate did not include sufficient numbers of subjects aged 65 and over to determine whether they respond differently than younger subjects. Dosage adjustment may be necessary for elderly with impaired renal function (creatinine clearance rate ≤70 mL/min/1.73 m2) due to reduced clearance of topiramate (see CLINICAL PHARMACOLOGY and DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION).

 

Race and Gender Effects

Evaluation of effectiveness and safety in clinical trials has shown no race or gender related effects.

ADVERSE REACTIONS

The data described in the following section were obtained using Topiramate Tablets.

Monotherapy Epilepsy

The adverse events in the controlled trial that occurred most commonly in adults in the 400 mg/day group and at a rate higher than the 50 mg/day group were: paresthesia, weight decrease, somnolence, anorexia, dizziness, and difficulty with memory NOS [see Table 4].

The adverse events in the controlled trial that occurred most commonly in children (10 years up to 16 years of age) in the 400 mg/day group and at a rate higher than the 50 mg/day group were: weight decrease, upper respiratory tract infection, paresthesia, anorexia, diarrhea, and mood problems [see Table 5].

Approximately 21% of the 159 adult patients in the 400 mg/day group who received topiramate as monotherapy in the controlled clinical trial discontinued therapy due to adverse events. Adverse events associated with discontinuing therapy (≥2%) included depression, insomnia, difficulty with memory (NOS), somnolence, paresthesia, psychomotor slowing, dizziness, and nausea.

Approximately 12% of the 57 pediatric patients in the 400 mg/day group who received topiramate as monotherapy in the controlled clinical trial discontinued therapy due to adverse events. Adverse events associated with discontinuing therapy (≥5%) included difficulty with concentration/attention.

The prescriber should be aware that these data cannot be used to predict the frequency of adverse events in the course of usual medical practice where patient characteristics and other factors may differ from those prevailing during the clinical study. Similarly, the cited frequencies cannot be directly compared with data obtained from other clinical investigations involving different treatments, uses, or investigators. Inspection of these frequencies, however, does provide the prescribing physician with a basis to estimate the relative contribution of drug and non-drug factors to the adverse event incidences in the population studied.

Table 4: Incidence of Treatment-Emergent Adverse Events in the Monotherapy Epilepsy Trial in Adultsa Where Rate was at Least 2% in the 400 mg/day Topiramate Group and Greater Than the Rate in the 50 mg/day Topiramate Group
Topiramate Dosage (mg/day)
 
Body System/
  Adverse Event  
50400
(N=160)
(N=159)
a Values represent the percentage of patients reporting a given adverse event. Patients may have reported more than one adverse event during the study and can be included in more than one adverse event category
Body as a Whole-General Disorders
  Asthenia 46
  Leg Pain 23
  Chest Pain 12
Central & Peripheral Nervous System Disorders
  Paresthesia 2140
  Dizziness 1314
  Hypoaesthesia 45
  Ataxia 34
  Hypertonia 03
Gastro-Intestinal System Disorders
  Diarrhea 56
  Constipation 14
  Gastritis 03
  Dry Mouth 13
  Gastroesophageal Reflux 12
Liver and Biliary System Disorders
  Gamma-GT Increased 13
Metabolic and Nutritional Disorders
  Weight Decrease 616
Psychiatric Disorders
  Somnolence 915
  Anorexia 414
  Difficulty with Memory NOS 510
  Insomnia 89
  Depression 79
  Difficulty with Concentration/Attention 78
  Anxiety 46
  Psychomotor Slowing 35
  Mood Problems 25
  Confusion 34
  Cognitive Problem NOS 14
  Libido Decreased 03
Reproductive Disorders, female
  Vaginal Hemorrhage 03
Red Blood Cell Disorders
  Anemia 12
Resistance Mechanism Disorders
  Infection Viral 68
  Infection 23
Respiratory System Disorders
  Bronchitis 34
  Rhinitis 24
  Dyspnea 12
Skin and Appendages Disorders
  Rash 14
  Pruritus 14
  Acne 23
Special Senses Other, Disorders
  Taste Perversion 35
Urinary System Disorders
  Cystitis 13
  Renal Calculus 03
  Urinary Tract Infection 12
  Dysuria 02
  Micturition Frequency 02
Table 5: Incidence of Treatment-Emergent Adverse Events in the Monotherapy Epilepsy Trial in Children Ages 10 up to 16 Yearsa Where Rate was at Least 5% in the 400 mg/day Topiramate Group and Greater Than the Rate in the 50 mg/day Topiramate Group
Topiramate Dosage (mg/day)b
 
Body System/
Adverse Event
 
50400
(N=57)
(N=57)
a Values represent the percentage of patients reporting a given adverse event. Patients may have reported more than one adverse event during the study and can be included in more than one adverse event category
Body as a Whole-General Disorders
  Fever09
Central & Peripheral Nervous System Disorders
  Paresthesia216
Gastro-Intestinal System Disorders
  Diarrhea511
Metabolic and Nutritional Disorders
  Weight Decrease721
Psychiatric Disorders
  Anorexia1114
  Mood Problems  211
  Difficulty with Concentration/Attention  49
  Cognitive Problem NOS 07
  Nervousness 45
Resistance Mechanism Disorders
  Infection Viral  49
  Infection  27
Respiratory System Disorders
  Upper Respiratory Tract Infection  1618
  Rhinitis  27
  Bronchitis  27
  Sinusitis  25
Skin and Appendages Disorders
  Alopecia  25

Adjunctive Therapy Epilepsy

The most commonly observed adverse events associated with the use of topiramate at dosages of 200 to 400 mg/day in controlled trials in adults with partial onset seizures, primary generalized tonic-clonic seizures, or Lennox-Gastaut syndrome, that were seen at greater frequency in topiramate-treated patients and did not appear to be dose related were: somnolence, dizziness, ataxia, speech disorders and related speech problems, psychomotor slowing, abnormal vision, difficulty with memory, paresthesia and diplopia [see Table 6]. The most common dose-related adverse events at dosages of 200 to 1,000 mg/day were: fatigue, nervousness, difficulty with concentration or attention, confusion, depression, anorexia, language problems, anxiety, mood problems, and weight decrease [see Table 8].

Adverse events associated with the use of topiramate at dosages of 5 to 9 mg/kg/day in controlled trials in pediatric patients with partial onset seizures, primary generalized tonic-clonic seizures, or Lennox-Gastaut syndrome, that were seen at greater frequency in topiramate-treated patients were: fatigue, somnolence, anorexia, nervousness, difficulty with concentration/attention, difficulty with memory, aggressive reaction, and weight decrease [see Table 9].

In controlled clinical trials in adults, 11% of patients receiving topiramate 200 to 400 mg/day as adjunctive therapy discontinued due to adverse events. This rate appeared to increase at dosages above 400 mg/day. Adverse events associated with discontinuing therapy included somnolence, dizziness, anxiety, difficulty with concentration or attention, fatigue, and paresthesia and increased at dosages above 400 mg/day. None of the pediatric patients who received topiramate adjunctive therapy at 5 to 9 mg/kg/day in controlled clinical trials discontinued due to adverse events.

Approximately 28% of the 1,757 adults with epilepsy who received topiramate at dosages of 200 to 1,600 mg/day in clinical studies discontinued treatment because of adverse events; an individual patient could have reported more than one adverse event. These adverse events were: psychomotor slowing (4.0%), difficulty with memory (3.2%), fatigue (3.2%), confusion (3.1%), somnolence (3.2%), difficulty with concentration/attention (2.9%), anorexia (2.7%), depression (2.6%), dizziness (2.5%), weight decrease (2.5%), nervousness (2.3%), ataxia (2.1%), and paresthesia (2.0%). Approximately 11% of the 310 pediatric patients who received topiramate at dosages up to 30 mg/kg/day discontinued due to adverse events. Adverse events associated with discontinuing therapy included aggravated convulsions (2.3%), difficulty with concentration/attention (1.6%), language problems (1.3%), personality disorder (1.3%), and somnolence (1.3%).

Incidence in Epilepsy Controlled Clinical Trials Adjunctive Therapy–Partial Onset Seizures, Primary Generalized Tonic-Clonic Seizures, and Lennox-Gastaut Syndrome

Table 6 lists treatment-emergent adverse events that occurred in at least 1% of adults treated with 200 to 400 mg/day topiramate in controlled trials that were numerically more common at this dose than in the patients treated with placebo. In general, most patients who experienced adverse events during the first eight weeks of these trials no longer experienced them by their last visit. Table 9 lists treatmentemergent adverse events that occurred in at least 1% of pediatric patients treated with 5 to 9 mg/kg topiramate in controlled trials that were numerically more common than in patients treated with placebo.

The prescriber should be aware that these data were obtained when Topiramate was added to concurrent antiepileptic drug therapy and cannot be used to predict the frequency of adverse events in the course of usual medical practice where patient characteristics and other factors may differ from those prevailing during clinical studies. Similarly, the cited frequencies cannot be directly compared with data obtained from other clinical investigations involving different treatments, uses, or investigators. Inspection of these frequencies, however, does provide the prescribing physician with a basis to estimate the relative contribution of drug and non-drug factors to the adverse event incidences in the population studied.

Other Adverse Events Observed During Double-Blind Adjunctive Therapy Epilepsy Trials

Other events that occurred in more than 1% of adults treated with 200 to 400 mg of topiramate in placebo-controlled epilepsy trials but with equal or greater frequency in the placebo group were: headache, injury, anxiety, rash, pain, convulsions aggravated, coughing, fever, diarrhea, vomiting, muscle weakness, insomnia, personality disorder, dysmenorrhea, upper respiratory tract infection, and eye pain.

Table 6: Incidence of Treatment-Emergent Adverse Events in Placebo-Controlled, Add-On Epilepsy Trials in Adultsa,b Where Rate Was >1% in Any Topiramate Group and Greater Than the Rate in Placebo-Treated Patients
Topiramate Dosage (mg/day)
Body System/ Adverse EventcPlacebo (N=291) 200-400 ( N=183) 600-1,000 (N=414)
a Patients in these add-on trials were receiving 1 to 2 concomitant antiepileptic drugs in addition to Topiramate or placebo.
b Values represent the percentage of patients reporting a given adverse event. Patients may have reported more than one adverse event during the study and can be included in more than one adverse event category.
c Adverse events reported by at least 1% of patients in the Topiramate 200-400 mg/day group and more common than in the placebo group are listed in this table.
Body as a Whole- General Disorders
Fatigue131530
Asthenia163
Back Pain453
Chest Pain  342
Influenza-Like Symptoms34
Leg Pain224
Hot Flushes121
Allergy123
Edema121
Body Odor010
Rigors01<1
Central & Peripheral Nervous System Disorders
Dizziness 152532
Ataxia 71614
Speech Disorders/Related Speech Problems 21311
Paresthesia 41119
Nystagmus 71011
Tremor 699
Language Problems 1610
Coordination Abnormal 244
Hypoaesthesia 121
Gait Abnormal 132
Muscle Contractions Involuntary 122
Stupor 021
Vertigo 112
Gastro-Intestinal System Disorders
Nausea 81012
Dyspepsia 676
Abdominal Pain 467
Constipation 243
Gastroenteritis 121
Dry Mouth 124
Gingivitis <111
GI Disorder <110
Hearing and Vestibular Disorders
Hearing Decreased 121
Metabolic and Nutritional Disorders
Weight Decrease 3913
Muscle-Skeletal System Disorders
Myalgia 122
Skeletal Pain 010
Platelet, Bleeding, & Clotting Disorders
Epistaxis 121
Psychiatric Disorders
Somnolence 122928
Nervousness 61619
Psychomotor Slowing 21321
Difficulty with Memory 31214
Anorexia 41012
Confusion 51114
Depression 5513
Difficulty with Concentration/Attention 2614
Mood Problems 249
Agitation 233
Aggressive Reaction 233
Emotional Liability 133
Cognitive Problems 133
Libido Decreased 12<1
Apathy 113
Depersonalization 112
Reproductive Disorders, female
Breast Pain 240
Amenorrhea 122
Menorrhagia 021
Menstrual Disorder 121
Reproductive Disorders, male
Prostatic Disorder <120
Resistance Mechanism Disorders
Infection
121
Infection Viral 12<1
Moniliasis <110
Respiratory System Disorders
Pharyngitis 263
Rhinitis 676
Sinusitis 456
Dyspnea 112
Skin and Appendages Disorders
Skin Disorder <121
Sweating Increased <11<1
Rash Erythematous <11<1
Special Senses Other, Disorders
Taste Perversion 024
Urinary System Disorders
Hematuria 12<1
Urinary Tract Infection 123
Micturition Frequency 112
Urinary Incontinence <121
Urine Abnormal 01<1
Vision Disorders 
Vision Abnormal 21310
Diplopia 51010
White Cell and RES Disorders
Leukopenia 121

Incidence in Study 119 – Add-On Therapy– Adults with Partial Onset Seizures

Study 119 was a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled, parallel group study with 3 treatment arms: 1) placebo; 2) topiramate 200 mg/day with a 25 mg/day starting dose, increased by 25 mg/day each week for 8 weeks until the 200 mg/day maintenance dose was reached; and 3) topiramate 200 mg/day with a 50 mg/day starting dose, increased by 50 mg/day each week for 4 weeks until the 200 mg/day maintenance dose was reached. All patients were maintained on concomitant carbamazepine with or without another concomitant antiepileptic drug.

The incidence of adverse events (Table 7) did not differ significantly between the 2 topiramate regimens. Because the frequencies of adverse events reported in this study were markedly lower than those reported in the previous epilepsy studies, they cannot be directly compared with data obtained in other studies.

Table 7: Incidence of Treatment-Emergent Adverse Events in Study 119a,b Where Rate was ≥ 2% in the Topiramate Group and Greater Than the Rate in Placebo- Treated Patients
Body System/Adverse EventcTopiramate Dosage (mg/day)
Placebo
(N=92)
200
(N=171)
a Patients in these add-on trials were receiving 1 to 2 concomitant antiepileptic drugs in addition to Topiramate or placebo.
b Values represent the percentage of patients reporting a given adverse event. Patients may have reported more than one adverse event during the study and can be included in more than one adverse event category.
c Adverse events reported by at least 2% of patients in the Topiramate 200 mg/day group and more common than in the placebo group are listed in this table.
Body as a Whole-General Disorders
Fatigue 49
Chest Pain 12
Cardiovascular Disorders, General
Hypertension 02
Central & Peripheral Nervous System Disorders
Paresthesia 29
Dizziness 47
Tremor 23
Hypoasthesia 02
Leg Cramps 02
Language Problems 02
Gastro-Intestinal System Disorders
Abdominal Pain 35
Constipation 04
Diarrhea 12
Dyspepsia 02
Dry Mouth 02
Hearing and Vestibular Disorders
Tinnitus 02
Metabolic and Nutritional Disorders
Weight Decrease 48
Psychiatric Disorders
Somnolence 915
Anorexia 79
Nervousness 29
Difficulty with Concentration/ Attention05
Insomnia 34
Difficulty with Memory 12
Aggressive Reaction 02
Respiratory System Disorders
Rhinitis 04
Urinary System Disorders
Cystitis 02
Vision Disorders
Diplopia 02
Vision Abnormal 02

Table 8: Incidence (%) of Dose-Related Adverse Events From Placebo-Controlled, Add-On Trials in Adults with Partial Onset Seizuresa
Topiramate Dosage (mg/day)
Adverse EventPlacebo
(N=216)
200
(N=45)
400
(N=68)
600-1,000
(N=414)
a Dose-response studies were not conducted for other adult indications or for pediatric indications.
Fatigue 13111230
Nervousness 7131819
Difficulty with Concentration/Attention 17914
Confusion 491014
Depression 69713
Anorexia 44612
Language Problems <12910
Anxiety 62310
Mood Problems 2069
Weight Decrease 34913

Table 9: Incidence (%) of Treatment-Emergent Adverse Events in Placebo- Controlled, Add-On Epilepsy Trials in Pediatric Patients Ages 2-16 Years a,b (Events that occurred in at Least 1% of Topiramate-Treated Patients and Occurred More Frequently in Topiramate-Treated Than Placebo-Treated Patients)
Body System/Adverse Event Placebo
(N=101)
Topiramate
(N=98)
a Patients in these add-on trials were receiving 1 to 2 concomitant antiepileptic drugs in addition to Topiramate or placebo.
b Values represent the percentage of patients reporting a given adverse event. Patients may have reported more than one adverse event during the study and can be included in more than one adverse event category.
Body as a Whole-General Disorders
Fatigue 516
Injury 1314
Allergic Reaction 12
Back Pain 01
Pallor 01
Cardiovascular Disorders, General
Hypertension 01
Central & Peripheral Nervous System Disorders
Gait Abnormal 58
Ataxia 26
Hyperkinesia 45
Dizziness 24
Speech Disorders/Related Speech Problems 24
Hyporeflexia 02
Convulsions Gran Mal 01
Fecal Incontinence 01
Paresthesia 01
Gastro-Intestinal System Disorders
Nausea 56
Saliva Increased 46
Constipation 45
Gastroenteritis 23
Dysphagia 01
Flatulence 01
Gastroesophageal Reflux 01
Glossitis 01
Gum Hyperplasia 01
Heart Rate and Rhythm Disorders
Bradycardia 01
Metabolic and Nutritional Disorders
Weight Decrease 19
Thirst 12
Hypoglycemia 01
Weight Increase 01
Platelet, Bleeding, & Clotting Disorders
Purpura 48
Epistaxis 14
Hematoma 01
Prothrombin Increased 01
Thrombocyotopenia 01
Psychiatric Disorders
Somnolence 1626
Anorexia 1524
Nervousness 714
Personality Disorder (Behavior Problems) 911
Difficulty with Concentration/Attention 210
Aggressive Reaction 49
Insomnia 78
Difficulty with Memory NOS 05
Confusion 34
Psychomotor Slowing 23
Appetite Increased 01
Neurosis 01
Reproductive Disorders, female
Leukorrhoea 02
Resistance Mechanism Disorders
Infection Viral 37
Respiratory System Disorders
Pneumonia 15
Respiratory Disorder 01
Skin and Appendages Disorders
Skin Disorder 23
Alopecia 12
Dermatitis 02
Hypertrichosis 12
Rash Erythematous 02
Eczema 01
Seborrhoea 01
Skin Discoloration 01
Urinary System Disorders
Urinary Incontinence 24
Nocturia 01
Vision Disorders
Eye Abnormality 12
Vision Abnormal 12
Diplopia 01
Lacrimation Abnormal 01
Myopia 01
White Cell and RES Disorders
Leukopenia 02

Other Adverse Events Observed During All Epilepsy Clinical Trials

Topiramate has been administered to 2,246 adults and 427 pediatric patients with  epilepsy during all clinical studies, only some of which were placebo controlled.  During these studies, all adverse events were recorded by the clinical investigators  using terminology of their own choosing. To provide a meaningful estimate of the  proportion of individuals having adverse events, similar types of events were  grouped into a smaller number of standardized categories using modified WHOART  dictionary terminology. The frequencies presented represent the proportion of  patients who experienced an event of the type cited on at least one occasion while  receiving topiramate. Reported events are included except those already listed in the  previous tables or text, those too general to be informative, and those not  reasonably associated with the use of the drug.

Events are classified within body system categories and enumerated in order of  decreasing frequency using the following definitions: frequent occurring in at least  1/100 patients; infrequent occurring in 1/100 to 1/1000 patients; rare occurring in  fewer than 1/1000 patients.

Autonomic Nervous System Disorders: Infrequent: vasodilation.

Body as a Whole: Frequent: syncope. Infrequent: abdomen enlarged. Rare: alcohol  intolerance.

Cardiovascular Disorders, General: Infrequent: hypotension, postural  hypotension, angina pectoris.

Central & Peripheral Nervous System Disorders: Infrequent: neuropathy,  apraxia, hyperaesthesia, dyskinesia, dysphonia, scotoma, ptosis, dystonia, visual  field defect, encephalopathy, EEG abnormal. Rare: upper motor neuron lesion,  cerebellar syndrome, tongue paralysis.

Gastrointestinal System Disorders: Infrequent: hemorrhoids, stomatitis, melena,  gastritis, esophagitis. Rare: tongue edema.

Heart Rate and Rhythm Disorders: Infrequent: AV block.

Liver and Biliary System Disorders: Infrequent: SGPT increased, SGOT increased.

Metabolic and Nutritional Disorders: Infrequent: dehydration, hypokalemia,  alkaline phosphatase increased, hypocalcemia, hyperlipemia, hyperglycemia,  xerophthalmia, diabetes mellitus. Rare: hyperchloremia, hypernatremia,  hyponatremia, hypocholesterolemia, hypophosphatemia, creatinine increased.

Musculoskeletal System Disorders: Frequent: Arthralgia. Infrequent: arthrosis.

Neoplasms: Infrequent: thrombocythemia. Rare: polycythemia.

Platelet, Bleeding, and Clotting Disorders: Infrequent: gingival bleeding, pulmonary embolism.

Psychiatric Disorders: Frequent: impotence, hallucination, psychosis, suicide  attempt. Infrequent: euphoria, paranoid reaction, delusion, paranoia, delirium, abnormal dreaming. Rare: libido increased, manic reaction.

Red Blood Cell Disorders: Frequent: anemia. Rare: marrow depression,  pancytopenia.

Reproductive Disorders, Male: Infrequent: ejaculation disorder, breast discharge.

Skin and Appendages Disorders: Infrequent: urticaria, photosensitivity reaction, abnormal hair texture. Rare: chloasma.

Special Senses Other, Disorders: Infrequent: taste loss, parosmia.

Urinary System Disorders: Infrequent: urinary retention, face edema, renal pain,  albuminuria, polyuria, oliguria.

Vascular (Extracardiac) Disorders: Infrequent: flushing, deep vein thrombosis,  phlebitis. Rare: vasospasm.

Vision Disorders: Frequent: conjunctivitis. Infrequent: abnormal accommodation,  photophobia, strabismus. Rare: mydriasis, iritis.

White Cell and Reticuloendothelial System Disorders: Infrequent:  lymphadenopathy,  eosinophilia,  lymphopenia,  granulocytopenia. Rare:  lymphocytosis.

Postmarketing and Other Experience

In addition to the adverse experiences reported during clinical testing of Topiramate, the following adverse experiences have been reported worldwide in patients receiving topiramate post-approval. These adverse experiences have not been listed  above and data are insufficient to support an estimate of their incidence or to establish causation. The listing is alphabetized: bullous skin reactions (including erythema multiforme, Stevens-Johnson syndrome, toxic epidermal necrolysis), hepatic failure (including fatalities), hepatitis, pancreatitis, pemphigus, and renal tubular acidosis.

DRUG ABUSE AND DEPENDENCE

The abuse and dependence potential of Topiramate has not been evaluated in human studies

OVERDOSAGE

Overdoses of Topiramate have been reported. Signs and symptoms included convulsions, drowsiness, speech disturbance, blurred vision, diplopia, mentation impaired, lethargy, abnormal coordination, stupor, hypotension, abdominal pain, agitation, dizziness and depression. The clinical consequences were not severe in most cases, but deaths have been reported after poly-drug overdoses involving Topiramate.

Topiramate overdose has resulted in severe metabolic acidosis (see WARNINGS).

A patient who ingested a dose between 96 and 110 g topiramate was admitted to hospital with coma lasting 20-24 hours followed by full recovery after 3 to 4 days.

In acute Topiramate overdose, if the ingestion is recent, the stomach should be emptied immediately by lavage or by induction of emesis. Activated charcoal has been shown to adsorb topiramate in vitro. Treatment should be appropriately supportive. Hemodialysis is an effective means of removing topiramate from the body.

DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION

Epilepsy

In the controlled add-on trials, no correlation has been demonstrated between trough plasma concentrations of topiramate and clinical efficacy. No evidence of tolerance has been demonstrated in humans. Doses above 400 mg/day (600, 800, or 1000 mg/day) have not been shown to improve responses in dose-response studies in adults with partial onset seizures.

It is not necessary to monitor topiramate plasma concentrations to optimize Topiramate therapy. On occasion, the addition of Topiramate to phenytoin may require an adjustment of the dose of phenytoin to achieve optimal clinical outcome. Addition or withdrawal of phenytoin and/or carbamazepine during adjunctive therapy with Topiramate may require adjustment of the dose of Topiramate. Because of the bitter taste, tablets should not be broken.

Topiramate can be taken without regard to meals.

Monotherapy Use

The recommended dose for topiramate monotherapy in adults and children 10 years of age and older is 400 mg/day in two divided doses. Approximately 58% of patients randomized to 400 mg/day achieved this maximal dose in the monotherapy controlled trial; the mean dose achieved in the trial was 275 mg/day. The dose should be achieved by titrating according to the following schedule:

Morning Dose Evening Dose 
Week 125 mg25 mg
Week 250 mg50 mg
Week 375 mg75 mg
Week 4100 mg100 mg
Week 5150 mg150 mg
Week 6200 mg200 mg

Adjunctive Therapy Use

Adults (17 Years of Age and Over) - Partial Seizures, Primary Generalized Tonic- Clonic Seizures, or Lennox-Gastaut Syndrome

The recommended total daily dose of Topiramate as adjunctive therapy in adults with partial seizures is 200-400 mg/day in two divided doses, and 400 mg/day in two divided doses as adjunctive treatment in adults with primary generalized tonic-clonic seizures. It is recommended that therapy be initiated at 25-50 mg/day followed by titration to an effective dose in increments of 25-50 mg/week. Titrating in increments of 25 mg/week may delay the time to reach an effective dose. Daily doses above 1,600 mg have not been studied.

In the study of primary generalized tonic-clonic seizures the initial titration rate was slower than in previous studies; the assigned dose was reached at the end of 8 weeks (see CLINICAL STUDIES, Adjunctive Therapy Controlled Trials in Patients With Primary Generalized Tonic-Clonic Seizures).

Pediatric Patients (Ages 2 - 16 Years) - Partial Seizures, Primary Generalized Tonic-Clonic Seizures, or Lennox-Gastaut Syndrome

The recommended total daily dose of Topiramate as adjunctive therapy for patients with partial seizures, primary generalized tonic-clonic seizures, or seizures associated with Lennox-Gastaut Syndrome is approximately 5 to 9 mg/kg/day in two divided doses. Titration should begin at 25 mg (or less, based on a range of 1 to 3 mg/kg/day) nightly for the first week. The dosage should then be increased at 1- or 2-week intervals by increments of 1 to 3 mg/kg/day (administered in two divided doses), to achieve optimal clinical response. Dose titration should be guided by clinical outcome.

In the study of primary generalized tonic-clonic seizures the initial titration rate was slower than in previous studies; the assigned dose of 6 mg/kg/day was reached at the end of 8 weeks (see CLINICAL STUDIES, Adjunctive Therapy Controlled Trial in Patients With Primary Generalized Tonic-Clonic Seizures).

Patients with Renal Impairment

In renally impaired subjects (creatinine clearance less than 70 mL/min/1.73m2), one half of the usual adult dose is recommended. Such patients will require a longer time to reach steady-state at each dose.

Geriatric Patients (Ages 65 Years and Over)

Dosage adjustment may be indicated in the elderly patient when impaired renal function (creatinine clearance rate 70 mL/min/1.73 m2) is evident (see DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION: Patients with Renal Impairment and CLINICAL PHARMACOLOGY: Special Populations: Age, Gender, and Race).


Patients Undergoing Hemodialysis:

Topiramate is cleared by hemodialysis at a rate that is 4 to 6 times greater than a normal individual. Accordingly, a prolonged period of dialysis may cause topiramate concentration to fall below that required to maintain an anti-seizure effect. To avoid rapid drops in topiramate plasma concentration during hemodialysis, a supplemental dose of topiramate may be required. The actual adjustment should take into account 1) the duration of dialysis period, 2) the clearance rate of the dialysis system being used, and 3) the effective renal clearance of topiramate in the patient being dialyzed.

Patients with Hepatic Disease

In hepatically impaired patients topiramate plasma concentrations may be increased. The mechanism is not well understood.

Topiramate 25mg Tab.

Image File
TOPIRAMATE 
topiramate tablet
Product Information
Product TypeHUMAN PRESCRIPTION DRUG LABELItem Code (Source)NDC:63629-3994(NDC:31722-278)
Route of AdministrationORALDEA Schedule    
Active Ingredient/Active Moiety
Ingredient NameBasis of StrengthStrength
TOPIRAMATE (TOPIRAMATE) TOPIRAMATE25 mg
Inactive Ingredients
Ingredient NameStrength
MAGNESIUM STEARATE 
CELLULOSE, MICROCRYSTALLINE 
LACTOSE MONOHYDRATE 
Product Characteristics
ColorWHITEScoreno score
ShapeROUNDSize6mm
FlavorImprint Code IG;278
Contains    
Packaging
#Item CodePackage DescriptionMarketing Start DateMarketing End Date
1NDC:63629-3994-130 in 1 BOTTLE
2NDC:63629-3994-260 in 1 BOTTLE
3NDC:63629-3994-390 in 1 BOTTLE
4NDC:63629-3994-456 in 1 BOTTLE
5NDC:63629-3994-584 in 1 BOTTLE
6NDC:63629-3994-6120 in 1 BOTTLE
7NDC:63629-3994-77 in 1 BOTTLE
8NDC:63629-3994-814 in 1 BOTTLE
9NDC:63629-3994-945 in 1 BOTTLE
10NDC:63629-3994-028 in 1 BOTTLE
Marketing Information
Marketing CategoryApplication Number or Monograph CitationMarketing Start DateMarketing End Date
ANDAANDA07916203/27/2009
Labeler - Bryant Ranch Prepack (171714327)
Registrant - Bryant Ranch Prepack (171714327)
Establishment
NameAddressID/FEIBusiness Operations
Bryant Ranch Prepack171714327REPACK(63629-3994), RELABEL(63629-3994)

Revised: 7/2014
Document Id: de0cf218-a4dd-4d8a-99e6-521989e82684
Set id: 4a2ef860-4349-f2a0-0815-6d47ba08e311
Version: 4
Effective Time: 20140717
 
Bryant Ranch Prepack