Label: OPANA ER- oxymorphone hydrochloride tablet, extended release

  • Category: HUMAN PRESCRIPTION DRUG LABEL
  • DEA Schedule: CII
  • Marketing Status: New Drug Application

Drug Label Information

Updated October 12, 2012

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  • BOXED WARNING(What is this?)

    WARNING: POTENTIAL FOR ABUSE, IMPORTANCE OF PROPER PATIENT SELECTION AND LIMITATIONS OF USE

    OPANA ER contains oxymorphone, which is a morphine-like opioid agonist and a Schedule II controlled substance, with an abuse liability similar to other opioid analgesics. ( ) Potential for Abuse
    9

    Oxymorphone can be abused in a manner similar to other opioid agonists, legal or illicit. This should be considered when prescribing or dispensing OPANA ER in situations where the physician or pharmacist is concerned about an increased risk of misuse, abuse, or diversion. ( ) 9.2

    OPANA ER is an extended-release oral formulation of oxymorphone indicated for the management of moderate to severe pain when a continuous, around-the-clock opioid analgesic is needed for an extended period of time. ( ) Proper Patient Selection
    1

    OPANA ER is NOT intended for use as an as needed analgesic. ( ) Limitations of Use
    1

    OPANA ER TABLETS are to be swallowed whole and are not to be broken, chewed, dissolved, or crushed. Taking broken, chewed, dissolved, or crushed OPANA ER TABLETS leads to rapid release and absorption of a potentially fatal dose of oxymorphone. ( ) 2

    Patients must not consume alcoholic beverages, or prescription or non-prescription medications containing alcohol, while on OPANA ER therapy. The co-ingestion of alcohol with OPANA ER may result in increased plasma levels and a potentially fatal overdose of oxymorphone. ( ) 2

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  • HIGHLIGHTS OF PRESCRIBING INFORMATION
    These highlights do not include all the information needed to use OPANA ER safely and effectively. See full prescribing information for OPANA ER. OPANA ER (Oxymorphone Hydrochloride) Extended-Release Tablets, CII Initial U.S. Approval: 2009 ®®

    ®

    WARNING: POTENTIAL FOR ABUSE, IMPORTANCE OF PROPER PATIENT SELECTION AND LIMITATIONS OF USE

    See full prescribing information for complete boxed warning.

    • OPANA ER contains oxymorphone which is an opioid agonist and a Schedule II controlled substance with an abuse liability similar to other opioid analgesics. ( ) 9

    • Oxymorphone can be abused in a manner similar to other opioid agonists, legal or illicit. This should be considered when prescribing or dispensing OPANA ER in situations where the physician or pharmacist is concerned about an increased risk of misuse, abuse, or diversion. ( ) 9

    • OPANA ER is NOT intended for use as an as needed analgesic. ( ) 1

    • OPANA ER tablets are to be swallowed whole and are not to be broken, chewed, dissolved, or crushed as this leads to rapid release and absorption of a potentially fatal dose of oxymorphone. ( ) 2

    • Patients must not consume alcoholic beverages, prescription or non-prescription medications containing alcohol. Co-ingestion of alcohol with OPANA ER may result in a potentially fatal overdose of oxymorphone. ( ) 2

    INDICATIONS AND USAGE

    • OPANA ER is an opioid agonist indicated for the relief of moderate to severe pain in patients requiring continuous around-the-clock opioid treatment for an extended period of time. ( ) 1
    • Not intended for use as an as needed analgesic. Not indicated in the immediate post-operative period or if the pain is mild or not expected to persist for an extended period of time. ( ) 1

    DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION

    • Administered on an empty stomach, at least 1 hour prior to or 2 hours after eating. ( ) 2.2
    • Symmetrical, every 12h dosing is appropriate for the majority of patients. ( ) 2.1
    • Opioid-Naïve Patients: Initiate treatment with 5 mg every 12 hours. ( ) 2.2
    • Opioid-Experienced Patients: Ratios as a guide to convert only from other opioids to OPANA ER. ( ) 2.2
    • Individualize treatment; titrate to effective and tolerable dose. ( ) 2.1
    • Don't stop abruptly ( ); taper gradually to stop treatment ( ) 9.32.8

    DOSAGE FORMS AND STRENGTHS

    • Extended-Release Tablets, 5 mg, 7.5 mg, 10 mg, 15 mg, 20 mg, 30 mg, and 40 mg

    CONTRAINDICATIONS

    • Known hypersensitivity to oxymorphone, any other ingredients in OPANA ER, or morphine analogs. ( ) 4
    • Respiratory depression ( ) 4
    • Acute or severe bronchial asthma or hypercarbia ( ) 4
    • Paralytic ileus ( ) 4
    • Moderate or severe hepatic impairment ( ) 4

    WARNINGS AND PRECAUTIONS

    See Boxed WARNINGS

    • Respiratory depression: Increased risk in elderly, debilitated patients, and those suffering from conditions accompanied by hypoxia, hypercapnia, or decreased respiratory reserve. ( ) 5.2
    • Misuse, abuse, and diversion: OPANA ER is an opioid agonist and a Schedule II controlled substance with an abuse liability similar to morphine. ( ) 5.3
    • CNS effects: Additive CNS-depressive effects when used in conjunction with alcohol, other opioids, or illicit drugs. ( ) 5.4
    • Head Injury: Effects may be markedly exaggerated. Administer with extreme caution. ( ) 5.5
    • Hypotensive effect: Increased risk with compromised ability to maintain blood pressure. Administer with caution to patients in circulatory shock. ( ) 5.6
    • Mild hepatic impairment: Use with caution and at lower doses due to higher plasma concentrations than in patients with normal hepatic function. ( ) 5.7
    • Prolonged gastric obstruction: May occur in patients with gastrointestinal obstruction. ( ) 5.9
    • Sphincter of Oddi: Administer with caution in patients with biliary tract disease. ( ) 5.11
    • Impaired mental/physical abilities: Caution must be used with potentially hazardous activities ( ) 5.12

    ADVERSE REACTIONS

    Adverse reactions in ≥2% of patients in placebo-controlled trials: nausea, constipation, dizziness, somnolence, vomiting, pruritus, headache, sweating increased, dry mouth, sedation, diarrhea, insomnia, fatigue, appetite decreased, and abdominal pain. ( ) 6.1

    To report SUSPECTED ADVERSE REACTIONS, contact Endo Pharmaceuticals Inc. at (1-800-462-3636) or FDA at 1-800-FDA-1088 or www.fda.gov/medwatch.

    DRUG INTERACTIONS

    • CNS depressants: Increased risk of respiratory depression, hypotension, profound sedation, coma or death. When combined therapy with CNS depressant is contemplated, the dose of one or both agents should be reduced. ( ) 7.2
    • Mixed agonist/antagonist opioids (i.e., pentazocine, nalbuphine, and butorphanol): May reduce analgesic effect and/or precipitate withdrawal symptoms. ( ) 7.3
    • Cimetidine: Combination use may precipitate confusion, disorientation, respiratory depression, apnea, seizures. ( ) 7.4
    • Anticholinergics: May result in urinary retention and/or severe constipation, which may lead to paralytic ileus. ( ) 7.5
    • Monoamine oxidase inhibitors (MAOIs): Potentiate the action of opioids. OPANA ER should not be used in patients taking MAOIs or within 14 days of stopping such treatment. ( ) 7.6
    • Dose adjustment for CYP3A450 or 2C9-mediated drug-drug interactions is not required. ( ) 7.1

    USE IN SPECIFIC POPULATIONS

    • Pregnancy: Not recommended during labor and delivery, pregnancy, or nursing. ( ) 8.1
    • Geriatric Patients – OPANA ER should be used with caution in elderly patients. ( ) 8.5

    See 17 for PATIENT COUNSELING INFORMATION and FDA-approved patient labeling.

    Revised: 9/2010

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  • FULL PRESCRIBING INFORMATION: CONTENTS*
  • 1 INDICATIONS AND USAGE

    OPANA ER is indicated for the relief of moderate to severe pain in patients requiring continuous, around-the-clock opioid treatment for an extended period of time.

    Limitations of Usage OPANA ER is not intended for use as an as needed analgesic.

    OPANA ER is not indicated for pain in the immediate post-operative period if the pain is mild, or not expected to persist for an extended period of time.

    OPANA ER is only indicated for post-operative use if the patient is already receiving the drug prior to surgery or if the post-operative pain is expected to be moderate or severe and persist for an extended period of time. Physicians should individualize treatment, moving from parenteral to oral analgesics as appropriate. (See American Pain Society guidelines).

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  • 2 DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION
  • 3 DOSAGE FORMS AND STRENGTHS

    The 5 mg dosage form is a pink, octagon shape, film coated, convex extended-release tablets debossed with “5” on one side and plain on the other.

    The 7.5 mg dosage form is a gray, octagon shape, film coated, convex extended-release tablets debossed with “7 ½” on one side and plain on the other.

    The 10 mg dosage form is a light orange, octagon shape, film coated, convex extended-release tablets debossed with “10” on one side and plain on the other.

    The 15 mg dosage form is a white, octagon shape, film coated, convex extended-release tablets debossed with “15” on one side and plain on the other.

    The 20 mg dosage form is a light green, octagon shape, film coated, convex extended-release tablets debossed with “20” on one side and plain on the other.

    The 30 mg dosage form is a red, octagon shape, film coated, convex extended-release tablets debossed with “30” on one side and plain on the other.

    The 40 mg dosage form is a yellow, octagon shape, film coated, convex extended-release tablets debossed with “40” on one side and plain on the other.

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  • 4 CONTRAINDICATIONS

    OPANA ER is contraindicated in patients who have:

    • significant respiratory depression
    • or are suspected of having paralytic ileus
    • acute or severe bronchial asthma or hypercarbia
    • moderate and severe hepatic impairment . [see Clinical Pharmacology ( ), Warnings and Precautions ( ),] 12.35.7
    • known hypersensitivity to any of its components or the active ingredient, oxymorphone or with known hypersensitivity to morphine analogs such as codeine.
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  • 5 WARNINGS AND PRECAUTIONS

    5.8 Special Risk Groups

    Use OPANA ER with caution in the following conditions: adrenocortical insufficiency (e.g., Addison's disease), prostatic hypertrophy or urethral stricture, severe impairment of pulmonary or renal function, and toxic psychosis.

    Opioids may aggravate convulsions in patients with convulsive disorders, and may induce or aggravate seizures in some clinical settings.

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  • 6 ADVERSE REACTIONS

    The following serious adverse reactions are discussed elsewhere in the labeling:

    • Respiratory depression [see Warnings and Precautions ( )] 5.2
    • Misuse and abuse [see Warning and Precautions ( ) and Drug Abuse and Dependence ( )] 5.39
    • CNS depressant effects [see Warnings and Precautions ( )] 5.4
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  • 7 DRUG INTERACTIONS
  • 8 USE IN SPECIFIC POPULATIONS

    8.1 Pregnancy

    The safety of using oxymorphone in pregnancy has not been established with regard to possible adverse effects on fetal development. The use of OPANA ER in pregnancy, in nursing mothers, or in women of child-bearing potential requires that the possible benefits of the drug be weighed against the possible hazards to the mother and the child.

    Prolonged use of opioid analgesics during pregnancy may cause fetal-neonatal physical dependence.

    There are no adequate and well-controlled studies of oxymorphone in pregnant women. OPANA ER should be used during pregnancy only if the potential benefit justifies the potential risk to the fetus . Teratogenic Effects Pregnancy Category C

    [see Use in Specific Populations ( )] 8.2

    Oxymorphone hydrochloride administration did not cause malformations at any doses evaluated during developmental toxicity studies in rats (≤25 mg/kg/day) or rabbits (≤50 mg/kg/day). These doses are ~3-fold and ~12-fold the human dose of 40 mg every 12 hours, based on body surface area. There were no developmental effects in rats treated with 5 mg/kg/day or rabbits treated with 25 mg/kg/day. Fetal weights were reduced in rats and rabbits given doses of ≥10 mg/kg/day and 50 mg/kg/day, respectively. These doses are ~1.2-fold and ~12-fold the human dose of 40 mg every 12 hours based on body surface area, respectively. There were no effects of oxymorphone hydrochloride on intrauterine survival in rats at doses ≤25 mg/kg/day, or rabbits at ≤50 mg/kg/day in these studies (see Non-teratogenic Effects, below). In a study that was conducted prior to the establishment of Good Laboratory Practices (GLP) and not according to current recommended methodology, a single subcutaneous injection of oxymorphone hydrochloride on gestation day 8 was reported to produce malformations in offspring of hamsters that received 15.5-fold the human dose of 40 mg every 12 hours based on body surface area. This dose also produced 20% maternal lethality.

    Oxymorphone hydrochloride administration to female rats during gestation in a pre- and postnatal developmental toxicity study reduced mean litter size (18%) at a dose of 25 mg/kg/day, attributed to an increased incidence of stillborn pups. An increase in neonatal death occurred at ≥5 mg/kg/day. Post-natal survival of the pups was reduced throughout weaning following treatment of the dams with 25 mg/kg/day. Low pup birth weight and decreased postnatal weight gain occurred in pups born to oxymorphone-treated pregnant rats given a dose of 25 mg/kg/day. This dose is ~3-fold higher than the human dose of 40 mg every 12 hours on a body surface area basis. Non-teratogenic Effects

    8.2 Labor and Delivery

    Opioids cross the placenta and may produce respiratory depression in neonates. OPANA ER is not recommended for use in women during and immediately prior to labor, when use of shorter acting analgesics or other analgesic techniques are more appropriate. Occasionally, opioid analgesics may prolong labor through actions which temporarily reduce the strength, duration and frequency of uterine contractions. However this effect is not consistent and may be offset by an increased rate of cervical dilatation, which tends to shorten labor.

    Neonates whose mothers received opioid analgesics during labor should be observed closely for signs of respiratory depression. A specific opioid antagonist, such as naloxone or nalmefene, should be available for reversal of opioid-induced respiratory depression in the neonate.

    Upon delivery from a mother who received opioids for a long period of time, neonatal withdrawal may occur. Symptoms usually appear during the first days of life and may include convulsions, irritability, excessive crying, tremors, hyperactive reflexes, fever, vomiting, diarrhea, sneezing, yawning, and increased respiratory rate.

    8.3 Nursing Mothers

    It is not known whether oxymorphone is excreted in human milk. Because many drugs, including some opioids, are excreted in human milk, caution should be exercised when OPANA ER is administered to a nursing woman. Infants exposed to OPANA ER through breast milk should be monitored for excess sedation and respiratory depression. Withdrawal symptoms can occur in breast-fed infants when maternal administration of an opioid analgesic is stopped, or when breast-feeding is stopped.

    8.4 Pediatric Use

    Safety and effectiveness of OPANA ER in pediatric patients below the age of 18 years have not been established.

    8.5 Geriatric Use

    OPANA ER should be used with caution in elderly patients . [see Clinical Pharmacology )] 12.3

    Of the total number of subjects in clinical studies of OPANA ER, 27% were 65 and over, while 9% were 75 and over. No overall differences in effectiveness were observed between these subjects and younger subjects. There were several adverse events that were more frequently observed in subjects 65 and over compared to younger subjects. These adverse events included dizziness, somnolence, confusion, and nausea.

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  • 9 DRUG ABUSE AND DEPENDENCE

    9.1 Controlled Substance

    OPANA ER contains oxymorphone, a mu opioid agonist and a Schedule II controlled substance with an abuse liability similar to morphine and other opioids. Oxymorphone can be abused and is subject to criminal diversion ]. [see Warning and Precautions ( ) 5.3

    9.2 Abuse

    All patients treated with opioids require careful monitoring for signs of abuse and addiction, since use of opioid analgesic products carries the risk of addiction even under appropriate medical use. Addiction is a primary, chronic, neurobiologic disease, with genetic, psychosocial, and environmental factors influencing its development and manifestations. Addiction is characterized by one or more of the following: impaired control over drug use, compulsive use, use for non-medical purposes, and continued use despite harm. Drug addiction is a treatable disease, utilizing a multidisciplinary approach, but relapse is common.

    "Drug seeking" behavior is very common to addicts and drug abusers. Drug-seeking tactics include emergency calls or visits near the end of office hours, refusal to undergo appropriate examination, testing or referral, repeated claims of loss of prescriptions, tampering with prescriptions and reluctance to provide prior medical records or contact information for other treating physician(s). “Doctor shopping” (visiting multiple prescribers) to obtain additional prescriptions is common among drug abusers and people suffering from untreated addiction. Preoccupation with achieving adequate pain relief can be appropriate behavior in a patient with poor pain control.

    Abuse and addiction are separate and distinct from physical dependence and tolerance. Physicians should be aware that addiction may not be accompanied by concurrent tolerance and symptoms of physical dependence in all addicts. In addition, abuse of opioids can occur in the absence of true addiction and is characterized by misuse for non-medical purposes, often in combination with other psychoactive substances. OPANA ER, like other opioids, may be diverted for non-medical use. Careful record-keeping of prescribing information, including quantity, frequency, and renewal requests is strongly advised.

    OPANA ER is intended for oral use only. Abuse of OPANA ER poses a risk of overdose and death. This risk is increased with concurrent abuse of OPANA ER with alcohol and other substances. Parenteral drug abuse is commonly associated with transmission of infectious disease such as hepatitis and HIV.

    Proper assessment of the patient, proper prescribing practices, periodic re-evaluation of therapy, and proper dispensing and storage are appropriate measures that help to limit abuse of opioid drugs.

    9.3 Dependence

    Opioid analgesics may cause physical dependence. Physical dependence results in withdrawal symptoms after abrupt discontinuation of a drug or upon administration of an opioid antagonist or mixed opioid agonist/antagonist agent. Withdrawal also may be precipitated through the administration of drugs with opioid antagonist activity, e.g., naloxone, nalmefene, or mixed agonist/antagonist analgesics (pentazocine, butorphanol, buprenorphine, nalbuphine). Physical dependence may not occur to a clinically significant degree until after several days to weeks of continued opioid usage.

    Tolerance is the need for increasing doses of opioids to maintain a defined effect such as analgesia (in the absence of disease progression or other external factors). The development of physical dependence and tolerance is not unusual during chronic opioid therapy.

    OPANA ER should not be abruptly discontinued . If OPANA ER is abruptly discontinued in a physically-dependent patient, an abstinence syndrome may occur. Some or all of the following can characterize this syndrome: restlessness, lacrimation, rhinorrhea, yawning, perspiration, chills, myalgia, and mydriasis. Other symptoms also may develop, including: irritability, anxiety, backache, joint pain, weakness, abdominal cramps, insomnia, nausea, anorexia, vomiting, diarrhea, or increased blood pressure, respiratory rate, or heart rate. [see Dosage and Administration ( )] 2.8

    Infants born to mothers physically dependent on opioids will also be physically dependent and may exhibit respiratory difficulties and withdrawal symptoms . [see Use in Specific Populations ( , )] 8.18.2

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  • 10 OVERDOSAGE
  • 11 DESCRIPTION

    OPANA ER (oxymorphone hydrochloride) extended-release is a semi-synthetic opioid analgesic supplied in 5 mg, 7.5 mg, 10 mg, 15 mg, 20 mg, 30 mg, and 40 mg tablet strengths for oral administration. The tablet strength describes the amount of oxymorphone hydrochloride per tablet. The tablets contain the following inactive ingredients: hypromellose, methylparaben, silicified microcrystalline cellulose, sodium stearyl fumarate, TIMERx -N, titanium dioxide, and triacetin. The 5 mg, 10 mg, 15 mg, 20 mg, and 30 mg tablets also contain macrogol, and polysorbate 80. In addition, the 5 mg, 7.5 mg and 30 mg tablets contain iron oxide red. The 7.5 mg tablets contain iron oxide black, and iron oxide yellow. The 10 mg tablets contain FD&C yellow No. 6. The 20 mg tablets contain FD&C blue No. 1, FD&C yellow No. 6, and D&C yellow No. 10. The 40 mg tablets contain FD&C yellow No. 6, D&C yellow No. 10, and lactose monohydrate. ®

    Chemically, oxymorphone hydrochloride is 4, 5a -epoxy-3, 14-dihydroxy-17-methylmorphinan-6-one hydrochloride, a white or slightly off-white, odorless powder, which is sparingly soluble in alcohol and ether, but freely soluble in water. The molecular weight of oxymorphone hydrochloride is 337.80. The pKa1 and pKa2 of oxymorphone at 37°C are 8.17 and 9.54, respectively. The octanol/aqueous partition coefficient at 37°C and pH 7.4 is 0.98.

    The structural formula for oxymorphone hydrochloride is as follows:

    OPANA ER Structural Formula
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  • 12 CLINICAL PHARMACOLOGY

    12.1 Mechanism of Action

    Oxymorphone, a pure opioid agonist, is relatively selective for the mu receptor, although it can interact with other opioid receptors at higher doses.

    The precise mechanism of analgesia, the principal therapeutic action of oxymorphone, is unknown. Specific central nervous system (CNS) opiate receptors and endogenous compounds with morphine-like activity have been identified throughout the brain and spinal cord and are likely to play a role in the expression and perception of analgesic effects. In addition, opioid receptors have also been identified within the peripheral nervous system (PNS). The role that these receptors play in these drugs’ analgesic effects is unknown.

    12.2 Pharmacodynamics

    The minimum effective plasma concentration of oxymorphone for analgesia varies widely among patients, especially among patients who have been previously treated with agonist opioids. As a result, individually titrate patients to achieve a balance between therapeutic and adverse effects. The minimum effective analgesic concentration of oxymorphone for any individual patient may increase over time due to an increase in pain, progression of disease, development of a new pain syndrome and/or potential development of analgesic tolerance. Concentration-Efficacy Relationships

    There is a general relationship between increasing opioid plasma concentration and increasing frequency of adverse experiences such as nausea, vomiting, CNS effects, and respiratory depression. Concentration-Adverse Experience Relationships

    As with all opioids, the dose of OPANA ER must be individualized . The effective analgesic dose for some patients will be too high to be tolerated by other patients. [see Dosage and Administration ( )] 2.1

    The principal therapeutic action of oxymorphone is analgesia. In common with other opioids, oxymorphone causes respiratory depression, in part by a direct effect on the brainstem respiratory centers. The respiratory depression involves a reduction in the responsiveness of the brain stem respiratory centers to both increases in carbon dioxide tension and electrical stimulation. Opioids depress the cough reflex by direct effect on the cough center in the medulla. Effects on the Central Nervous System (CNS)

    Oxymorphone causes miosis, even in total darkness. Pinpoint pupils are a sign of opioid overdose but are not pathognomonic (e.g., pontine lesions of hemorrhagic or ischemic origin may produce similar findings). Marked mydriasis rather than miosis may be seen with hypoxia in overdose situations . Other therapeutic effects of oxymorphone include anxiolysis, euphoria and feeling of relaxation. [see Overdosage ( )] 10.1

    In addition to analgesia, the widely diverse effects of oxymorphone include drowsiness, changes in mood, decreased gastrointestinal motility, nausea, vomiting, and alterations of the endocrine and autonomic nervous system . [see Clinical Pharmacology ( )] 12.1

    Gastric, biliary and pancreatic secretions are decreased by oxymorphone. Oxymorphone causes a reduction in motility and is associated with an increase in tone in the antrum of the stomach and duodenum. Digestion of food in the small intestine is delayed and propulsive contractions are decreased. Propulsive peristaltic waves in the colon are decreased, while tone is increased to the point of spasm. The end result may be constipation. Oxymorphone can cause a marked increase in biliary tract pressure as a result of spasm of the sphincter of Oddi, and transient elevations in serum amylase. Oxymorphone may also cause spasm of the sphincter of the urinary bladder. Effects on the Gastrointestinal Tract and on Other Smooth Muscle

    Opioids produce peripheral vasodilation which may result in orthostatic hypotension. Release of histamine can occur and may contribute to opioid-induced hypotension. Manifestations of histamine release may include orthostatic hypotension, pruritus, flushing, red eyes, and sweating. Animal studies have shown that oxymorphone has a lower propensity to cause histamine release than other opioids. Cardiovascular System Effects

    Opioid agonists have been shown to have a variety of effects on the secretion of hormones. Opioids inhibit the secretion of ACTH, cortisol, and luteinizing hormone (LH) in humans. They also stimulate prolactin, growth hormone (GH) secretion, and pancreatic secretion of insulin and glucagon in humans and other species, rats and dogs. Thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) has been shown to be both inhibited and stimulated by opioids. Endocrine System Effects

    Opioids have been shown to have a variety of effects on components of the immune system in and animal models. The clinical significance of these findings is unknown. Immune System Effects
    in vitro

    12.3 Pharmacokinetics

    The absolute oral bioavailability of oxymorphone is approximately 10%. Absorption

    Steady-state levels are achieved after three days of multiple dose administration. Under both single-dose and steady-state conditions, dose proportionality has been established for the 5 mg, 10 mg, 20 mg, and 40 mg doses of OPANA ER, for both peak plasma levels (C ) and extent of absorption (AUC) (see Table 4). max

    Table 4: Mean (±SD) OPANA ER Pharmacokinetic Parameters
     NA = not applicable Results after 5 days of q12h dosing.
    a
      Regimen  Dosage  C (ng/mL) max
     AUC (ng•hr/mL)
     T (hr) ½
     Single Dose  5 mg  0.27±0.13  4.54±2.04  11.30±10.81
     10 mg  0.65±0.29  8.94±4.16  9.83±5.68
     20 mg  1.21±0.77  17.81±7.22  9.89±3.21
     40 mg  2.59±1.65  37.90±16.20  9.35±2.94
     Multiple Dose a  5 mg  0.70±0.55  5.60±3.87  NA
     10 mg  1.24±0.56  9.77±3.52  NA
     20 mg  2.54±1.35  19.28±8.32  NA
     40 mg  4.47±1.91  36.98±13.53  NA

    Two studies examined the effect of food on the bioavailability of single doses of 20 and 40 mg of OPANA ER in healthy volunteers. In both studies, after the administration of OPANA ER, the C was increased by approximately 50% in fed subjects compared to fasted subjects. A similar increase in C was also observed with oxymorphone solution. Food Effect
    maxmax

    The AUC was unchanged in one study and increased by approximately 18% in the other study in fed subjects following the administration of OPANA ER. Examination of the AUC suggests that most of the difference between fed and fasting conditions occurs in the first four hours after dose administration. After oral dosing with a single dose of 40 mg, a peak oxymorphone plasma level of 2.8 ng/ml is achieved at 1hour in fasted subjects and a peak of 4.25 ng/ml is achieved at 2 hours in fed subjects and that beyond the 12 hour time point, there is very little difference in the curves. As a result, OPANA ER should be dosed at least one hour prior to or two hours after eating . [see Dosage and Administration ( )] 2.2

    Although studies have demonstrated that OPANA ER does not release oxymorphone more rapidly in 500 mL of 0.1N HCl solutions containing ethanol (4%, 20%, and 40%), there is an interaction with alcohol. An study examined the effect of alcohol (40%, 20%, 4% and 0%) on the bioavailability of a single dose of 40 mg of OPANA ER in healthy, fasted volunteers. The results showed that the oxymorphone mean AUC was 13% higher (not statistically significant) after co-administration of 240 mL of 40% alcohol. The AUC was essentially unaffected in subjects following the co-administration of OPANA ER and ethanol (240 mL of 20% or 4% ethanol). Ethanol Effect In Vivo OPANA ER Formulation-Alcohol Interaction

    in vitroin vivoin vivo

    There was a highly variable effect on C with concomitant administration of alcohol and OPANA ER. The change in C ranged from a decrease of 50% to an increase of 270% across all conditions studied. Following concomitant administration of 240 mL of 40% ethanol the C increased on average by 70% and up to 270% in individual subjects. Following the concomitant administration of 240 mL of 20% ethanol, the C increased on average by 31% and up to 260% in individual subjects. Following the concomitant administration of 240 mL of 4 % ethanol, the C increased 7% on average and by as much as 110% for individual subjects. After oral dosing with a single dose of 40 mg in fasted subjects, the mean peak oxymorphone plasma level is 2.4 ng/mL and the median T is 2 hours. Following co-administration of OPANA ER and alcohol (240 mL of 40% ethanol) in fasted subjects, the mean peak oxymorphone level is 3.9 ng/mL and the median T is 1.5 hours (range 0.75 – 6 hours). maxmaxmaxmaxmaxmaxmax

    Co-administration of oxymorphone and ethanol must be avoided.

    Oxymorphone may be expected to have additive effects when used in conjunction with alcohol, other opioids, or illicit drugs that cause central nervous system depression because respiratory depression, hypotension, and profound sedation, coma, or death may result.

    Formal studies on the distribution of oxymorphone in various tissues have not been conducted. Oxymorphone is not extensively bound to human plasma proteins; binding is in the range of 10% to 12%. Distribution

    Oxymorphone is highly metabolized, principally in the liver, and undergoes reduction or conjugation with glucuronic acid to form both active and inactive metabolites. The two major metabolites of oxymorphone are oxymorphone-3-glucuronide and 6-OH-oxymorphone. The mean plasma AUC for oxymorphone-3-glucuronide is approximately 90-fold higher than the parent compound. The pharmacologic activity of the glucuronide metabolite has not been evaluated. 6-OH-oxymorphone has been shown in animal studies to have analgesic bioactivity. The mean plasma 6-OH-oymorphone AUC is approximately 70% of the oxymorphone AUC following single oral doses, but is essentially equivalent to the parent compound at steady-state. Metabolism

    Because oxymorphone is extensively metabolized, <1% of the administered dose is excreted unchanged in the urine. On average, 33% to 38% of the administered dose is excreted in the urine as oxymorphone-3-glucuronide and 0.25% to 0.62% excreted as 6-OH-oxymorphone in subjects with normal hepatic and renal function. In animals given radiolabeled oxymorphone, approximately 90% of the administered radioactivity was recovered within 5 days of dosing. The majority of oxymorphone-derived radioactivity was found in the urine and feces. Excretion

    The steady-state plasma concentrations of oxymorphone, 6-OH-oxymorphone, and oxymorphone-3-glucuronide are approximately 40% higher in elderly subjects (≥ 65 years of age) than in young subjects (18 to 40 years of age). On average, age greater than 65 years was associated with a 1.4-fold increase in oxymorphone AUC and a 1.5-fold increase in C . This observation does not appear related to a difference in body weight, metabolism, or excretion of oxymorphone . Pharmacokinetics in Special Populations
    Elderly
    max[see Use in Specific Populations ( )] 8.5

    The effect of gender was evaluated following single- and multiple-doses of OPANA ER in male and female adult volunteers. There was a consistent tendency for female subjects to have slightly higher AUC and C values than male subjects; however, gender differences were not observed when AUC and C were adjusted by body weight. Gender
    ssmaxssmax

    The liver plays an important role in the pre-systemic clearance of orally administered oxymorphone. Accordingly, the bioavailability of orally administered oxymorphone may be markedly increased in patients with moderate to severe liver disease. The disposition of oxymorphone was compared in 6 patients with mild, 5 patients with moderate, and one patient with severe hepatic impairment and 12 subjects with normal hepatic function. The bioavailability of oxymorphone was increased by 1.6-fold in patients with mild hepatic impairment and by 3.7-fold in patients with moderate hepatic impairment. In one patient with severe hepatic impairment, the bioavailability was increased by 12.2-fold. The half-life of oxymorphone was not significantly affected by hepatic impairment. Hepatic Impairment

    Data from a pharmacokinetic study involving 24 patients with renal dysfunction show an increase of 26%, 57%, and 65% in oxymorphone bioavailability in mild (creatinine clearance 51-80 mL/min; n=8), moderate (creatinine clearance 30-50 mL/min; n=8), and severe (creatinine clearance <30 mL/min; n=8) patients, respectively, compared to healthy controls. Renal Impairment

    studies revealed little to no biotransformation of oxymorphone to 6-OH-oxymorphone by any of the major cytochrome P450 (CYP P450) isoforms at therapeutically relevant oxymorphone plasma concentrations. Drug-Drug Interactions
    In vitro

    No inhibition of any of the major CYP P450 isoforms was observed when oxymorphone was incubated with human liver microsomes at concentrations of ≤ 50 mM. An inhibition of CYP3A4 activity occurred at oxymorphone concentrations ≥150 µM. Therefore, it is not expected that oxymorphone, or its metabolites will act as inhibitors of any of the major CYP P450 enzymes . in vivo

    Increases in the activity of the CYP 2C9 and CYP 3A4 isoforms occurred when oxymorphone was incubated with human hepatocytes. However, clinical drug interaction studies with OPANA ER showed no induction of CYP450 3A4 or 2C9 enzyme activity, indicating that no dose adjustment for CYP 3A4- or 2C9-mediated drug-drug interactions is required.

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  • 13 NONCLINICAL TOXICOLOGY

    13.1 Carcinogenesis, Mutagenesis, Impairment of Fertility

    Long-term studies have been completed to evaluate the carcinogenic potential of oxymorphone in both Sprague-Dawley rats and CD-1 mice. Oxymorphone HCl was administered to Sprague-Dawley rats (2.5, 5, and 10 mg/kg/day in males and 5, 10, and 25 mg/kg/day in females) for 2 years by oral gavage. The systemic drug exposure (AUC ng•h/mL) at the 10 mg/kg/day in male rats was 0.34-fold and at the 25 mg/kg/day dose in female rats was 1.5-fold the human exposure at a dose of 260 mg/day. No evidence of carcinogenic potential was observed in rats. Oxymorphone was administered to CD-1 mice (10, 25, 75 and 150 mg/kg/day) for 2 years by oral gavage. The systemic drug exposure (AUC ng•h/mL) at the 150 mg/kg/day dose in mice was 14.5-fold (in males) and 17.3-fold (in females) times the human exposure at a dose of 260 mg/day. No evidence of carcinogenic potential was observed in mice. Carcinogenesis

    Oxymorphone hydrochloride was not mutagenic when tested in the in vitro bacterial reverse mutation assay (Ames test) at concentrations of ≤5270 mg/plate, or in an in vitro mammalian cell chromosome aberration assay performed with human peripheral blood lymphocytes at concentrations ≤5000 mg/ml with or without metabolic activation. Oxymorphone hydrochloride tested positive in both the rat and mouse in vivo micronucleus assays. An increase in micronucleated polychromatic erythrocytes occurred in mice given doses ≥250 mg/kg and in rats given doses of 20 and 40 mg/kg. A subsequent study demonstrated that oxymorphone hydrochloride was not aneugenic in mice following administration of up to 500 mg/kg. Additional studies indicate that the increased incidence of micronucleated polychromatic erythrocytes in rats may be secondary to increased body temperature following oxymorphone administration. Doses associated with increased micronucleated polychromatic erythrocytes also produce a marked, rapid increase in body temperature. Pretreatment of animals with sodium salicylate minimized the increase in body temperature and prevented the increase in micronucleated polychromatic erythrocytes after administration of 40 mg/kg oxymorphone. Mutagenesis

    Oxymorphone hydrochloride did not affect reproductive function or sperm parameters in male rats at any dose tested (≤50 mg/kg/day). The highest dose tested is ~6-fold the human dose of 40 mg every 12 hours, based on body surface area. In female rats, an increase in the length of the estrus cycle and decrease in the mean number of viable embryos, implantation sites and corpora lutea were observed at doses of oxymorphone ≥10 mg/kg/day. The dose of oxymorphone associated with reproductive findings in female rats is 1.2-fold the human dose of 40 mg every 12 hours based on a body surface area. The dose of oxymorphone that produced no adverse effects on reproductive findings in female rats is 0.6-fold the human dose of 40 mg every 12 hours on a body surface area basis. Impairment of fertility

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  • 14 CLINICAL STUDIES

    The efficacy and safety of OPANA ER have been evaluated in double-blind, controlled clinical trials in opioid-naïve and opioid-experienced patients with moderate to severe pain including low back pain.

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  • 17 PATIENT COUNSELING INFORMATION

    See FDA-Approved Patient Labeling

    • Advise patients that OPANA ER contains oxymorphone, a morphine-like pain reliever, and should be taken only as directed.
    • Advise patients that OPANA ER is designed to work properly only if swallowed whole. The extended-release tablets may release all their contents at once if broken, chewed or crushed, resulting in a risk of fatal overdose of oxymorphone.
    • Patients must not consume alcoholic beverages, or prescription or non-prescription medications containing alcohol, while on OPANA ER therapy. The co-ingestion of alcohol with OPANA ER may result in increased plasma levels and a potentially fatal overdose of oxymorphone.
    • Appropriate pain management requires changes in the dose to maintain best pain control. Advise patients of the need to contact their physician if pain control is inadequate, but not to change the dose of OPANA ER without consulting their physician.
    • Advise patients to report episodes of breakthrough pain and adverse experiences occurring during therapy to their doctor. Individualization of dosage is essential to make optimal use of this medication.
    • Caution patients that OPANA ER may cause drowsiness, dizziness, or lightheadedness, and may impair mental and/or physical abilities required for the performance of potentially hazardous tasks, such as driving a car, operating machinery, etc.
    • Instruct patients not to combine OPANA ER with alcohol or other central nervous system depressants (sleep aids, tranquilizers) except by the orders of the prescribing physician, because additive effects may occur, resulting in serious injury or death.
    • Advise patients taking OPANA ER of the potential for severe constipation. Appropriate laxatives and/or stool softeners and other therapeutic approaches may be considered for use with the initiation of OPANA ER therapy.
    • Advise patients not to adjust the dose of OPANA ER without consulting the prescribing professional.
    • Advise patients that OPANA ER is a potential drug of abuse. They should protect it from theft, and it should never be given to anyone other than the individual for whom it was prescribed.
    • Advise women of childbearing potential who become, or are planning to become pregnant to consult their physician regarding the effects of opioid analgesics and other drug use during pregnancy on themselves and their unborn child.
    • If patients have been receiving treatment with OPANA ER for more than a few days to weeks and cessation of therapy is indicated, counsel them on the importance of safely tapering the dose and that abruptly discontinuing the medication could precipitate withdrawal symptoms. Provide patients with a dose schedule to accomplish a gradual discontinuation of the medication.
    • As with any potent opioid, misuse of OPANA ER may result in serious adverse events. Instruct patients to keep OPANA ER in a secure place out of the reach of children and pets. Accidental consumption especially in children can result in overdose or death. When OPANA ER is no longer needed, instruct patients to destroy unused tablets by flushing them down the toilet.
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  • FDA - Approved Patient Labeling

    FDA – Approved Patient Labeling

    OPANA ER (Ō-pan-a) (Oxymorphone Hydrochloride) Extended-Release Tablets, CII ®

    OPANA ER Tablets, 5 mg OPANA ER Tablets, 7.5 mg OPANA ER Tablets, 10 mg OPANA ER Tablets, 15 mg OPANA ER Tablets, 20 mg OPANA ER Tablets, 30 mg OPANA ER Tablets, 40 mg





    IMPORTANT: Keep OPANA ER in a safe place away from children. Accidental use by a child is a medical emergency and can result in death. If a child accidentally takes OPANA ER, get emergency help right away.

    There may be new information. This information does not take the place of talking with your healthcare provider about your medical condition or your treatment. Share the important information in this leaflet with members of your household. Read the Patient Information that comes with OPANA ER before you start taking it and each time you get a new prescription.

    What Is the Most Important Information I Should Know About OPANA ER?

    • which can lead to death, if used differently than the way you were told to use it by your healthcare provider (see “What are the possible side effects of OPANA ER?”). OPANA ER can cause trouble breathing (hypoventilation),
    • Do not break, crush, dissolve, or chew OPANA ER tablets before swallowing. Use OPANA ER exactly the way your healthcare provider prescribes. If you cannot swallow tablets whole, tell your healthcare provider. You may need a different medicine. Swallow OPANA ER tablets whole.If a tablet is broken, crushed, dissolved, or chewed, the full 12 hour dose can be taken into your body all at once. This is very dangerous. You could die from an overdose of the medicine.
    • Do not consume alcoholic beverages, or prescription or non-prescription medications containing alcohol, while taking OPANA ER.

    What is OPANA ER?

    • OPANA ER is a prescription medicine that contains the opioid (narcotic pain medicine) oxymorphone. OPANA ER is used to treat adults with constant pain (around the clock) that is moderate to severe and is expected to last for an extended period of time. OPANA ER is not for occasional (“as needed”) use.
    • Do not stop taking OPANA ER all of a sudden if you have been taking it for more than a few days. You could become sick with uncomfortable withdrawal symptoms because your body has become use to the medicine. Talk to your healthcare provider about slowly stopping OPANA ER to avoid getting sick with withdrawal symptoms. Physical dependence is not the same as drug addiction. Your healthcare provider can tell you more about the differences between physical dependence and drug addiction. OPANA ER can cause physical dependence.
    • that can be a target for people who abuse prescription medicines or street drugs. Keep your tablets in a safe place to protect them from being stolen. Never give your tablets to anyone else, even if they have the same symptoms you have. Selling or giving away this medicine may harm others, even causing death, and is against the law. OPANA ER is a controlled substance (CII) because it contains a narcotic painkiller

    Who Should Not Take OPANA ER?

    Do not take OPANA ER if:

    • You had surgery within the past day (24 hours) and you were not taking OPANA ER before your surgery.
    • Your pain is mild or will go away in a few days.
    • Your pain can be controlled by the occasional use of other pain medicines.
    • You are having an asthma attack or have severe asthma, trouble breathing, or lung problems.
    • You have liver problems.
    • You are allergic to OPANA ER or anything in it. See the end of this leaflet for a complete list of ingredients in OPANA ER.
    • You have had severe allergic reactions to other narcotic pain medicines (such as morphine or codeine medicines). A severe allergic reaction includes a severe rash, hives, breathing problems, or dizziness.

    OPANA ER is not for children under 18 years of age.

    What Should I Tell My Healthcare Provider Before Starting OPANA ER? Tell your healthcare provider about all of your medical problems, especially if you:

    • have trouble breathing or lung problems
    • have a head injury or brain problems
    • have liver or kidney problems
    • have adrenal gland problems, such as Addison’s disease
    • have convulsions or seizures
    • have thyroid problems
    • have problems urinating or prostate problems
    • have pancreas problems
    • have a drinking problem or alcoholism
    • have severe mental problems or hallucinations (see or hear things that are not really there)
    • have past or present drug abuse or drug addiction problems
    • OPANA ER may harm your unborn baby. are pregnant or plan to become pregnant.
    • OPANA ER may pass through your milk and may harm your baby. You should not breastfeed while taking OPANA ER. are breastfeeding.

    including prescription and nonprescription medicines, vitamins, and herbal supplements. Some medicines may cause serious problems when taken with OPANA ER, especially if they cause sleepiness (like sleeping pills, anxiety medicines, antihistamines, or tranquilizers). Tell your healthcare provider about all the medicines you take,

    Do not take any new medicines while using OPANA ER until you have talked to your healthcare provider or pharmacist and they have told you it is safe.

    Know the medicines you take. Keep a list of them to show your healthcare provider and pharmacist.

    How Should I Take OPANA ER?

    • . Your healthcare provider may change your dose based on your reactions to the medicine. Do not change your dose unless your healthcare provider tells you to change it. Do not take OPANA ER more often than prescribed. Follow your healthcare provider’s directions exactly
    • If you cannot swallow tablets whole, tell your healthcare provider. You may need a different medicine. Swallow OPANA ER tablets whole. Do not break, crush, dissolve, or chew OPANA ER tablets before swallowing. If a tablet is broken, crushed, dissolved, or chewed, the full 12 hour dose can be taken into your body all at once. This is very dangerous. You could die from an overdose of the medicine.
    • Take OPANA ER every 12 hours or as instructed by your healthcare provider. OPANA ER should be taken on an empty stomach, at least one hour before or two hours after meals. Talk to your healthcare provider if you feel sick taking OPANA ER on an empty stomach.
    • take it as soon as possible. If it is almost time for your next dose, skip the missed dose and go back to your regular dosing schedule. If you are not sure about your dosing call your healthcare provider. If you miss a dose,Do not take 2 doses at once unless your healthcare provider tells you to.
    • call your local emergency number or poison control center right away. If you take too much OPANA ER or overdose,
    • decide if you still need OPANA ER. Talk to your healthcare provider often about your pain. Your healthcare provider can
    • If you have side effects that bother you or if you continue to have pain, call your healthcare provider.
    • If your healthcare provider decides you no longer need OPANA ER, ask how to slowly reduce the dose of your medicine so you don’t get uncomfortable (withdrawal) symptoms such as nausea, sweating, and pain. You should not stop taking OPANA ER all at once if you have been taking it for more than a few days without talking to your healthcare provider. OPANA ER can cause physical dependence. You can get sick with withdrawal symptoms if you stop OPANA ER all at once, because your body has become use to it. Stopping OPANA ER.

    After you stop taking OPANA ER, flush the unused tablets down the toilet. Safely dispose of OPANA ER out of the reach of children and pets.

    What Should I Avoid While Taking OPANA ER?

    • until you know how you react to this medicine. OPANA ER can make you sleepy. Ask your healthcare provider to tell you when it is okay to do these activities. Do not drive, operate heavy machinery, or participate in any other possibly dangerous activities
    • Do not drink alcohol while using OPANA ER. It may increase the chance of having dangerous side effects including overdose and death.

    What are the Possible Side Effects of OPANA ER? OPANA ER can cause trouble breathing. Call your healthcare provider or get medical help right away if:

    • your breathing slows down
    • you have shallow breathing (little chest movement with breathing)
    • you feel faint, dizzy, confused, or have any other unusual symptoms

    These can be signs that you have taken too much OPANA ER (overdose) or the dose is too high for you, which can be dangerous and lead to death if not treated.

    This can make you feel dizzy if you get up too fast from sitting or lying down. Low blood pressure is also more likely to happen if you are taking other medicines that can also lower your blood pressure. OPANA ER can cause your blood pressure to drop.

    Your body will get used to OPANA ER if you take it more than a few days. You can get sick with withdrawal symptoms if you stop taking OPANA ER all at once. You can avoid getting sick with withdrawal symptoms by stopping OPANA ER slowly. Your healthcare provider will tell you how to do this. OPANA ER can cause physical dependence.

    Abuse or addiction is different than a physical dependence. If you have abused prescription medicines, street drugs or alcohol in the past, you may have a higher chance of developing abuse or addiction again while using OPANA ER. If you have more concerns, talk to your healthcare provider for more information about abuse and addiction. There is a chance of abuse or addiction with OPANA ER.

    are nausea, constipation, dizziness, vomiting, itching, sleepiness, headache, increased sweating, and sedation. Some of these side effects may decrease with continued use. Talk to your healthcare provider if you continue to have these side effects. The most common side effects of OPANA ER

    These are not all the possible side effects of OPANA ER. For a complete list, ask your healthcare provider or pharmacist.

    Constipation (decrease in the usual number of hard bowel movements) is a common side effect of opioid medicines, including OPANA ER. Talk to your healthcare provider or pharmacist about the use of laxatives (medicines to treat constipation) and stool softeners to prevent or treat constipation while taking OPANA ER.

    How should I store OPANA ER?

    • Store OPANA ER at room temperature between 59° to 86°F (15° to 30°C).
    • Keep OPANA ER in a childproof container and store in a safe place to protect it from being stolen.
    • Keep OPANA ER out of the reach of children. Accidental overdose in children is an emergency and can result in death.

    General Information about OPANA ER

    • Do not use OPANA ER for conditions for which it was not prescribed.
    • Do not give OPANA ER to other people, even if they have the same symptoms you have. It may harm them, even causing death, and it is against the law.

    This leaflet summarizes the most important information about OPANA ER. If you would like more information, talk with your healthcare provider. Also, you can ask your pharmacist or healthcare provider for information about OPANA ER that is written for healthcare professionals.

    oxymorphone hydrochloride hypromellose, methylparaben, silicified microcrystalline cellulose, sodium stearyl fumarate, TIMERx -N, titanium dioxide, and triacetin. The 5 mg, 10 mg, 15 mg, 20 mg, and 30 mg tablets also contain macrogol, and polysorbate 80. In addition, the 5 mg, 7.5 mg, and 30 mg tablets contain iron oxide red. The 7.5 mg tablets contain iron oxide black, and iron oxide yellow. The 10 mg tablets contain FD&C yellow No. 6. The 20 mg tablets contain FD&C blue No. 1, FD&C yellow No. 6, and D&C yellow No. 10. The 40 mg tablets contain FD&C yellow No. 6, D&C yellow No.10, and lactose monohydrate. What are the ingredients in OPANA ER? Active Ingredient:

    Inactive Ingredients:®

    CAUTION: Federal law prohibits dispensing without prescription.

    Manufactured for: Endo Pharmaceuticals Inc., Chadds Ford, PA 19317

    Manufactured by: Novartis Consumer Health Inc., Lincoln, NE 68517

    TIMERx -N is a registered trademark of Penwest Pharmaceuticals Co., Danbury, Connecticut and is used herein pursuant to a license agreement between Penwest and Endo Pharmaceuticals. ®

    © 2010 Endo Pharmaceuticals

    2005648 / September 2010

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  • Opana ER 40mg (CII) Tablet
  • INGREDIENTS AND APPEARANCE
    OPANA   ER
    oxymorphone hydrochloride tablet, extended release
    Product Information
    Product Type HUMAN PRESCRIPTION DRUG Item Code (Source) NDC:63629-4177(NDC:63481-693)
    Route of Administration ORAL DEA Schedule CII    
    Active Ingredient/Active Moiety
    Ingredient Name Basis of Strength Strength
    OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE (UNII: 5Y2EI94NBC) (OXYMORPHONE - UNII:9VXA968E0C) OXYMORPHONE HYDROCHLORIDE 40 mg
    Inactive Ingredients
    Ingredient Name Strength
    HYPROMELLOSES (UNII: 3NXW29V3WO)  
    METHYLPARABEN (UNII: A2I8C7HI9T)  
    SODIUM STEARYL FUMARATE (UNII: 7CV7WJK4UI)  
    TITANIUM DIOXIDE (UNII: 15FIX9V2JP)  
    TRIACETIN (UNII: XHX3C3X673)  
    FD&C YELLOW NO. 6 (UNII: H77VEI93A8)  
    D&C YELLOW NO. 10 (UNII: 35SW5USQ3G)  
    LACTOSE MONOHYDRATE (UNII: EWQ57Q8I5X)  
    Product Characteristics
    Color YELLOW Score no score
    Shape OCTAGON (8 SIDED) Size 8mm
    Flavor Imprint Code 40
    Contains     
    Packaging
    # Item Code Package Description Marketing Start Date Marketing End Date
    1 NDC:63629-4177-1 30 in 1 BOTTLE
    2 NDC:63629-4177-2 60 in 1 BOTTLE
    3 NDC:63629-4177-3 90 in 1 BOTTLE
    Marketing Information
    Marketing Category Application Number or Monograph Citation Marketing Start Date Marketing End Date
    NDA NDA021610 06/30/2006
    Labeler - Bryant Ranch Prepack (171714327)
    Registrant - Bryant Ranch Prepack (171714327)
    Establishment
    Name Address ID/FEI Business Operations
    Bryant Ranch Prepack 171714327 REPACK(63629-4177) , RELABEL(63629-4177)
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