Zacco 5mg/5ml Oral Suspension
Each 5ml of oral suspension contains 5mg clobazam.
Excipient(s) with known effect:
Each 5ml of oral suspension contains 7.5mg of methyl parahydroxybenzoate (E218).
For the full list of excipients, see section 6.1.
White to off-white viscous suspension.
Zacco is a 1,5-benzodiazepine indicated in adults for the short-term symptomatic treatment (2-4 weeks) only of anxiety that is severe, disabling or subjecting the individual to unacceptable distress.
In treatment of anxiety states associated with affective disorders Zacco must be used only in conjunction with adequate treatments for the underlying disorder.
In patients with schizophrenic or other psychotic illnesses, use of benzodiazepines is recommended only for short term symptomatic management of hyperarousal and agitation. Benzodiazepines do not possess antipsychotic properties.
Zacco may be used as adjunctive therapy in epilepsy, in adults and children over 2 years if standard treatment with one or more anticonvulsants has failed. Treatment of simple or complex partial epilepsy with or without secondary generalisation and treatment of all types of generalised epilepsy (tonic / clonic, myoclonic, absence seizures).
Treatment of anxiety:
The usual anxiolytic dose for adults is 20-30mg daily in divided doses or as a single dose given at night. Doses up to 60mg daily have been used in the treatment of adult in-patients with severe anxiety.
The lowest dose that can control symptoms should be used. After improvement of the symptoms, the dose may be reduced.
It should not be used for longer than 4 weeks. Long term chronic use as an anxiolytic is not recommended. In certain cases, extension beyond the maximum treatment period may be necessary; treatment must not be extended without re-evaluation of the patient's status using special expertise. It is strongly recommended that prolonged periods of uninterrupted treatment be avoided, since they may lead to dependence. Treatment should always be withdrawn gradually. Patients who have taken Zacco for a long time may require a longer period during which doses are reduced.
Doses of 10-20mg daily in anxiety may be used in the elderly, who are more sensitive to the effects of psychoactive agents. Treatment requires low initial doses and gradual dose increments under careful observation.
Treatment of epilepsy in association with one or more other anticonvulsants
In epilepsy a starting dose of 5-15mg/day is recommended, increasing as necessary up to maximum of 60mg daily.
In elderly patients in the management of epilepsy with clobazam increased response and increased susceptibility to adverse reactions may occur. These patients require low initial doses with gradual increases under careful observation.
Paediatric population aged 2 years and above:
Zacco doses should be adapted individually. Doses can be taken once a day, or as 2 to 3 divided doses, keeping the total daily dose the same.
When prescribed for children, treatment requires low initial doses and gradual dose increments under careful observation. Clobazam is typically initiated at a low dose, initially in children aged 6 years and above 5 mg/day or 0.1 mg/kg/day for younger patients. The dose may be increased slowly by steps of 0.1 to 0.2 mg/kg/day at 7 days intervals, until the required clinical effect is achieved or side effects occur.
Studies have suggested that slow titration may help to avoid adverse effects and that when present side effects may be reduced or eliminated with dose reduction,
The following up-titration has been proposed in the literature in order to take into account the high metabolism variability linked to the P450 system maturation - especially in the presence of inducers and inhibitors - and should be used with increase of dose by 0.1 to 0.2mg/kg every week up to the target dose.
A maintenance dose of 0.3 to 1mg/kg body weight daily is usually sufficient.
Paediatric population aged 1 month -2 years:
There is a lack of data regarding the use of the product in patients under 2 years old Zacco should not be used as an anticonvulsant treatment in children from 1 months to 2 years old unless under exceptional situations when there is a clear epilepsy indication. The starting dose in this exceptional circumstance should be the lowest one (0.1mg/kg/day) and titration should be more cautious, not more than 0.1mg/kg/day as in this population the metabolic pathways for clobazam may not be fully mature. Up-to-date no precise dosage recommendations can be made for this population.
During adjunctive therapy in epilepsy, in adults and children aged two years and above, the patient must be re-assessed after a period not exceeding 4 weeks and every 4 weeks thereafter in order to evaluate the need for continued treatment. A break in therapy may be beneficial if drug exhaustion develops, recommencing therapy at a low dose. At the end of treatment (including in poor-responding patients), it is recommended to gradually decrease the dosage since the risk of withdrawal phenomena/rebound phenomena is greater after abrupt discontinuation of treatment.
Hepatic and renal impairment (all indications):
Treatment requires low initial doses and gradual dose increments under careful observation, regardless of the age group of the patient.
Zacco Oral Suspension is particularly recommended for children and adults with swallowing difficulties as it allows a secure and precise dosage.
Method of administration
For oral use only.
Zacco can be given with or without food.
This product may settle during storage. Shake the bottle well before use.
Zacco must not be used:
• In patients with hypersensitivity to clobazam, benzodiazepines or any of the excipients listed in section 6.1.
• In patients with any history of drug or alcohol dependence (increased risk of development of dependence).
• In patients with myasthenia gravis (risk of aggravation of muscle weakness).
• In patients with severe respiratory insufficiency (risk of deterioration).
• In patients with sleep apnoea syndrome (risk of deterioration).
• In patients with severe hepatic insufficiencies (risk of precipitating encephalopathy).
• In breast-feeding women.
Benzodiazepines must not be given to children without careful assessment of the need for their use. Zacco should not be used in children from 1 month to 2 years old unless under exceptional situations as an anticonvulsant treatment where there is a clear epilepsy indication.
Switching between formulations
In some individuals taking Zacco, clobazam reaches higher plasma levels than the same dose taken as a tablet. This may lead to an increased risk of respiratory depression and sedation, which may be most noticeable when switching to this medicine from tablets. Therefore, caution must be taken when switching between clobazam products.
Children under 2 years
There is a lack of data regarding the use of the product in patients under 2 years old. For this reason, careful assessment and monitoring is required by the treating physician for use in children under 2 years for anticonvulsant treatment.
May occur with benzodiazepines. In case of loss or bereavement psychological adjustment may be inhibited by benzodiazepines.
Clobazam can cause muscle weakness. Therefore, in patients with pre-existing muscle weakness or spinal or cerebellar ataxia or sleep apnoea, special observation is required and a dose reduction may be necessary. Clobazam is contraindicated in patients with myasthenia gravis.
Depression and personality disorders
Disinhibiting effects may be manifested in various ways. Suicide may be precipitated in patients who are depressed and aggressive behaviour towards self and others may be precipitated. Extreme caution should therefore be used in prescribing benzodiazepines in patients with personality disorders. Before treatment of anxiety states associated with affective disorders, it must first be determined whether the patient suffers from a depressive disorder requiring adjunctive or different treatment. In patients with anxiety associated with depression, clobazam must be used only in conjunction with adequate treatments for the underlying disorder. Use of benzodiazepine (such as clobazam) alone, can precipitate suicide in such patients.
Patients with schizophrenic or other psychotic illnesses
Benzodiazepines are not recommended for the primary treatment of patients with schizophrenic or other psychotic illnesses.
Psychiatric and paradoxical reactions
Reactions like restlessness, agitation, irritability, aggressiveness, delusion, rages, nightmares, hallucinations, psychoses, inappropriate behaviour and other adverse behavioural effects are known to occur when using benzodiazepines. (See section 4.8). They are more likely to occur in children and the elderly. Should this occur, use of the medicinal product should be discontinued.
Suicidal Ideation and behaviour
Suicidal ideation and behaviour have been reported in patients treated with antiepileptic agents in several indications. A meta-analysis of randomised placebo controlled trials of anti-epileptic drugs has also shown a small increased risk of suicidal ideation and behaviour. The mechanism of this risk is not known and the available data do not exclude the possibility of an increased risk for clobazam.
Therefore patients should be monitored for signs of suicidal ideation and behaviours and appropriate treatment should be considered. Patients (and caregivers of patients) should be advised to seek medical advice should signs of suicidal ideation or behaviour emerge.
Use of benzodiazepines - including clobazam - may lead to the development of physical and psychic dependence upon these products. The risk of dependence increases with dose and duration of treatment; it is also greater in patients with a history of alcohol or drug abuse. Therefore the duration of treatment should be as short as possible (see section 4.2).
Once physical dependence has developed, abrupt termination of treatment will be accompanied by withdrawal symptoms (or rebound phenomena). Rebound phenomena are characterised by a recurrence in enhanced form of the symptoms which originally led to clobazam treatment. This may be accompanied by other reactions including mood changes, anxiety or sleep disturbances and restlessness.
A withdrawal syndrome may also occur when abruptly changing over from a benzodiazepine with a long duration of action (for example, Zacco) to one with a short duration of action.
Serious Skin Reaction
Serious skin reactions, including Stevens-Johnson syndrome (SJS) and toxic epidermal necrolysis (TEN), have been reported with Clobazam in both children and adults during the post-marketing experience. A majority of the reported cases involved the concomitant use of other drugs, including antiepileptic drugs that are associated with serious skin reactions.
SJS/TEN could be associated with a fatal outcome. Patients should be closely monitored for signs or symptoms of SJS/TEN, especially during the first 8 weeks of treatment. Clobazam should be immediately discontinued when SJS/TEN is suspected. If signs or symptoms suggest SJS/TEN, use of this drug should not be resumed and alternative therapy should be considered (see section 4.8).
Respiratory function should be monitored in patients with chronic or acute severe respiratory insufficiency and a dose reduction of clobazam may be necessary. Clobazam is contraindicated in patients with severe respiratory insufficiency (please refer to section 4.3).
Renal and hepatic impairment
In patients with impairment of renal or hepatic function, responsiveness to clobazam and susceptibility to adverse effects are increased, and a dose reduction may be necessary. In long-term treatment renal and hepatic function must be checked regularly.
In the elderly, due to the increased sensitivity to adverse reactions such as drowsiness, dizziness, muscle weakness, there is an increased risk of fall that may result in serious injury. A dose reduction is recommended.
Tolerance in epilepsy
In the treatment of epilepsy with benzodiazepines - including clobazam - consideration must be given to the possibility of a decrease in anticonvulsant efficacy (development of tolerance) in the course of treatment.
CYP2C19 poor metabolisers
In patients who are CYP2C19 poor metabolisers, levels of the active metabolite N-desmethylclobazam are expected to be increased as compared to extensive metabolisers. As this may lead to increased side effects, dosage adjustment of clobazam may be necessary (e.g. low starting dose with careful dose titration (please refer to section 5.2).
It is recommended that patients abstain from drinking alcohol during treatment with clobazam (increased risk of sedation and other adverse effects) (please refer to section 4.5).
Risk from concomitant use of opioids
Concomitant use of Zacco and opioids may result in sedation, respiratory depression, coma and death. Because of these risks, concomitant prescribing of sedative medicines such as benzodiazepines or related drugs such as Zacco with opioids should be reserved for patients for whom alternative treatment options are not possible. If a decision is made to prescribe Zacco concomitantly with opioids, the lowest effective dose should be used, and the duration of treatment should be as short as possible (see also general dose recommendation in section 4.2).
The patients should be followed closely for signs and symptoms of respiratory depression and sedation. In this respect, it is strongly recommended to inform patients and their caregivers (where applicable) to be aware of these symptoms (see section 4.5).
This medicinal product contains methyl parahydroxybenzoate (E218), which may cause allergic reactions (possibly delayed).
This medicinal product contains less than 1mmol sodium (23mg) per 5ml dose, that is to say essentially 'sodium-free'.
Concomitant consumption of alcohol can increase the bioavailability of clobazam by 50% and therefore increase the effects of clobazam e.g. sedation (please refer to section 4.5). This affects the ability to drive or use machines.
Central nervous system depressant drugs
Especially when clobazam is administered at higher doses, an enhancement of the central depressive effect may occur in cases of concomitant use with antipsychotics, hypnotics, anxiolytics/sedatives, antidepressant agents, narcotic analgesics, anticonvulsant drugs, anaesthetics and sedative antihistamines. Special caution is also necessary when clobazam is administered in cases of intoxication with such substances or with lithium.
Addition of clobazam to established anticonvulsant medication (eg, phenytoin, valproic acid) may cause a change in plasma levels of these drugs. If used as an adjuvant in epilepsy the dosage of Zacco should be determined by monitoring the EEG and the plasma levels of the other drugs checked.
Phenytoin and carbamazepine may cause an increase in the metabolic conversion of clobazam to the active metabolite N-desmethyl clobazam.
Stiripentol increases plasma levels of clobazam and its active metabolite N-desmethylclobazam, through inhibition of CYP3A and CYP2C19. Monitoring of blood levels is recommended, prior to initiation of stiripentol, and then once new steady-state concentration has been reached, i.e. after 2 weeks approximately.
If clobazam is used concomitantly with narcotic analgesics, possible euphoria may be enhanced; this may lead to increased psychological dependence.
The effects of muscle relaxants, analgesics and nitrous oxide may be enhanced.
CYP 2C19 inhibitors
Strong and moderate inhibitors of CYP2C19 may result in increased exposure to N-desmethylclobazam (N-CLB), the active metabolite of clobazam. Dosage adjustment of clobazam may be necessary when co-administered with strong (e.g. fluconazole, fluvoxamine, ticlopidine) or moderate (e.g. omeprazole) CYP2C19 inhibitors (Please refer to Section 5.2).
CYP 2D6 substrates
Clobazam is a weak CYP2D6 inhibitor. Dose adjustment of drugs metabolized by CYP2D6 (e.g. dextromethorphan, pimozide, paroxetine, nebivolol) may be necessary.
Cytochrome P-450 enzyme inhibitors
Concomitant administration of medicinal products that inhibit the Cytochrome P-450 enzyme system, such as cimetidine and erythromycin, can enhance and prolong the effects of clobazam.
The concomitant use of sedative medicines such as benzodiazepines or related drugs such as Zacco with opioids increases the risk of sedation, respiratory depression, coma and death because of additive CNS depressant effect. The dosage and duration of concomitant use should be limited (see section 4.4).
There are limited amount of data from the use of clobazam in pregnant women. Nevertheless, a large amount of data collected from cohort studies has not demonstrated evidence of the occurrence of major malformations following exposure to benzodiazepines during the first trimester of pregnancy, although incidences of cleft lip and palate were reported in certain case-control studies.
Clobazam is not recommended during pregnancy and in women of childbearing potential not using contraception.
Clobazam crosses the placenta. Animal studies have demonstrated reproductive toxicity (see section 5.3).
Women of childbearing potential should be informed of the risks and benefits of the use of clobazam during pregnancy.
Women of childbearing potential should be informed to contact her physician regarding discontinuation of the product if they are pregnant or intend to become pregnant. If clobazam treatment is continued, it should be used at the lowest effective dose.
Cases of reduced fetal movement and fetal heart rate variability have been described after administration of benzodiazepines during the second and/or third trimester of pregnancy.
If clobazam is administered during the late phase of pregnancy or during childbirth, effects on the neonate, such as respiratory depression (including respiratory distress and apnea), sedation signs, hypothermia, hypotonia, and feeding difficulties in the newborn (so-called "floppy infant syndrome") are to be expected.
Moreover, infants born to mothers who have taken benzodiazepines over longer periods during the later stages of pregnancy may have developed physical dependence and may be at risk of developing a withdrawal syndrome in the postnatal period. Appropriate monitoring of the newborn in the postnatal period is recommended.
Since benzodiazepines are found in the breast milk, benzodiazepines must not be given to breast feeding mothers (see section 4.3).
No clinical data on fertility are available. In a fertility study in male and female rats no effect on fertility was observed (see section 5.3).
Clobazam has major influence on the ability to drive and use machines.
Sedation, amnesia, impaired concentration and impaired muscular function may adversely affect the ability to drive or to use machines. If insufficient sleep duration occurs, the likelihood of impaired alertness may be increased (see also section 4.5).
Patients should not drive or use machinery until it is verified that the ability to perform these activities is not affected.
This medicine can impair cognitive function and can affect a patient's ability to drive safely. This class of medicine is in the list of drugs included in regulations under 5a of the Road Traffic Act 1988. When prescribing this medicine, patients should be told:
• The medicine is likely to affect your ability to drive.
• Do not drive until you know how the medicine affects you.
• It is an offence to drive while under the influence of this medicine.
• However, you would not be committing an offence (called 'statutory defence') if:
- The medicine has been prescribed to treat a medical or dental problem and
- You have taken it according to the instructions given by the prescriber and in the information provided with the medicine and
- It was not affecting your ability to drive safely.
Nervous system disorders
Clobazam may cause sedation, leading to fatigue and sleepiness, especially at the beginning of treatment and when higher doses are used. Slowing of reaction time, drowsiness, numbed emotions, confusion, headaches, dizziness, muscle weakness, ataxia or a fine tremor of the fingers may occur.
Slowed or indistinct speech (disorders of articulation), unsteadiness of gait and other motor functions or loss of libido may occur. Such reactions occur particularly with high doses or in long-term treatment, and are reversible.
After prolonged use of benzodiazepines, impairment of consciousness, sometimes combined with respiratory disorders, may occur in very rare cases, particularly in elderly patients: these effects sometimes persist for some length of time. These disorders have not been seen so far under clobazam treatment.
Anterograde amnesia may occur, especially at higher dose levels. Amnesia effects may be associated with inappropriate behaviour.
Especially in the elderly and in children, paradoxical reactions, may occur such as restlessness, irritability, difficulty in falling asleep or sleeping through, irritability, acute agitational states, anxiety, aggressiveness, delusion, fits of rage, nightmares, hallucinations, psychotic reactions, suicidal tendencies or frequent muscle spasms. In the event of such reactions, treatment with clobazam must be discontinued.
Pre-existing depression may be unmasked during benzodiazepine use.
Tolerance and physical and/or psychic dependence may develop, especially during prolonged use. Discontinuation of the therapy may result in withdrawal or rebound phenomena (see Warnings and Precautions). Abuse of benzodiazepines has been reported.
When used as an adjuvant in the treatment of epilepsy, this preparation may in rare cases cause restlessness and muscle weakness.
As with other benzodiazepines, the therapeutic benefit must be balanced against the risk of habituation and dependence during prolonged use.
Visual disorders (diplopia, nystagmus). Such reactions occur particularly with high doses or in long-term treatment, and are reversible.
Respiratory, thoracic and mediastinal disorders
Clobazam may cause respiratory depression, especially if administered in high doses. Therefore, particularly in patients with pre-existing compromised respiratory function (i.e., in patients with bronchial asthma) or brain damage, respiratory insufficiency may occur or deteriorate.
Dry mouth, constipation, decreased appetite, nausea
Skin and subcutaneous tissue disorders
Cutaneous reactions, such as rash or urticarial may develop in very rare cases. Stevens-Johnson syndrome, Toxic Epidermal Necrolysis
Metabolism and nutrition disorders
Weight gain, may occur particularly with high doses or in long-term treatment. This reaction is reversible.
Reporting of suspected adverse reactions:
Reporting suspected adverse reactions after authorisation of the medicinal product is important. It allows continued monitoring of the benefit/risk balance of the medicinal product. Healthcare professionals are asked to report any suspected adverse reactions via the Yellow Card Scheme Website at: www.mhra.gov.uk/yellowcard or search for MHRA Yellow Card in the Google Play or Apple App Store.
Overdose of benzodiazepines is usually manifested by degrees of central nervous system depression ranging from drowsiness to coma. In mild cases, symptoms include drowsiness, mental confusion and lethargy, in more serious cases, symptoms may include ataxia, hypotonia, hypotension, respiratory depression, rarely coma and very rarely death. As with other benzodiazepines, overdose should not present a threat to life unless combined with other CNS depressants (including alcohol).
In the management of overdose, it is recommended that the possible involvement of multiple agents be taken into consideration.
Following overdose with oral benzodiazepines, vomiting should be induced (within one hour) if the patient is conscious, or gastric lavage undertaken with the airway protected if the patient is unconscious. If there is no advantage in emptying the stomach, activated charcoal should be given to reduce absorption. Special attention should be paid to respiratory and cardiovascular functions in intensive care.
Secondary elimination of clobazam (by forced diuresis or haemodialysis) is ineffective.
Consideration should be given to the use of flumazenil as a benzodiazepine antagonist.
Pharmacotherapeutic group: Benzodiazepine derivatives
ATC code: N05BA09
Clobazam is a 1, 5-benzodiazepine. In single doses up to 20mg or in divided doses up to 30mg, clobazam does not affect psychomotor function, skilled performance, memory or higher mental functions.
After oral administration, clobazam is rapidly and extensively absorbed.
Time to peak plasma concentrations (Tmax) is achieved from 0.5 – 4.0 hrs.
The administration of clobazam tablets with food or crushed in applesauce slows the rate of absorption by approximately 1 hour, but it does not affect the overall extent of absorption. Clobazam can be given without regard to meals.
Concomitant intake of alcohol can increase the bioavailability of clobazam by 50%.
After a single dose of 20 mg clobazam, marked interindividual variability in maximum plasma concentrations (222 to 709 ng/ml) was observed after 0.25 to 4 hours. Clobazam is lipophilic and distributes rapidly throughout the body. Based on a population pharmacokinetic analysis, the apparent volume of distribution at steady-state was approximately 102 L, and is concentration independent over the therapeutic range. Approximately 80 – 90% of clobazam is bound to plasma protein.
Clobazam accumulates approximately 2-3 fold to steady-state while the active metabolite N desmethylclobazam (N-CLB) accumulates approximately 20-fold following clobazam twice daily administration. Steady state concentrations are reached within approximately 2 weeks.
Clobazam is rapidly and extensively metabolized in the liver. Clobazam metabolism occurs primarily by hepatic demethylation to N-desmethylclobazam (N-CLB), mediated by CYP3A4 and to a lesser extent by CYP2C19. N-CLB is an active metabolite and the main circulating metabolite found in human plasma.
N-CLB undergoes further biotransformation in the liver to form 4 hydroxy N desmethylclobazam, primarily mediated by CYP2C19.
CYP2C19 poor metabolizers exhibit a 5-fold higher plasma concentration of N-CLB compared to extensive metabolizers.
Clobazam is a weak CYP2D6 inhibitor. Co-administration with dextromethorphan led to increases of 90% in AUC and 59% in Cmax values for dextromethorphan.
Concomitant administration of 400 mg ketoconazole (CYP3A4 inhibitor) increased Clobazam AUC by 54% with no effect on Cmax. These changes are not considered clinically relevant.
Based on a population pharmacokinetic analysis, plasma elimination half-lives of clobazam and N-CLB were estimated to be 36 hours and 79 hours respectively.
Clobazam is cleared mainly by hepatic metabolism with subsequent renal elimination. In a mass balance study, approximately 80% of the administered dose was recovered in urine and about 11% in the faeces. Less than 1 % of unchanged clobazam and less than 10% of unchanged N CLB are excreted through the kidneys.
Other special populations
Elderly persons are susceptible to lower clearance after oral administration. The terminal half-life is extended and the volume of distribution is increased. This can cause a greater clobazam accumulation after multiple administration than in younger people. Age also seems to affect the clearance and accumulation of active metabolite for elderly patients.
In patients with severe liver disease clobazam distribution volume is increased and the terminal half-life is prolonged.
In patients with renal impairment, clobazam concentration in plasma decreases probably due to impaired absorption of the drug. The terminal half-life is largely not dependent on renal function.
In chronic toxicity studies in rats with daily oral clobazam administration of 12-1000 mg/kg, spontaneous activity was dose-dependently reduced, whereas respiratory depression and hypothermia were observed at the high dose level. Dose- dependent sedation, somnolence, ataxia and tremor were initially evident in dogs receiving daily oral doses of 2.5-80 mg/kg clobazam, which almost completely reversed in the course of the study. Similar dose-dependent effects were noted in monkeys after daily oral administration of 2.5-20 mg/kg.
In fertility studies in mice with daily administration of 200 mg/kg clobazam and in rats receiving daily doses of 85 mg/kg, no impairment of fertility and gravidity was observed.
Oral administration of clobazam to pregnant rats and rabbits throughout the period of organogenesis resulted in increased embryofetal mortality and increased incidences of fetal skeletal variations. In rabbits clobazam also decreased fetal body weights and increased the incidence of fetal malformations (visceral and skeletal). Additionally, oral administration of clobazam to rats throughout pregnancy and lactation resulted in decreased pup survival and alterations in offspring behaviour (locomotor activity). The observed embryo-fetal effects were associated with plasma exposures for clobazam and its major active metabolite N-desmethylclobazam less than those in humans at the maximum recommended dose.
Genotoxicity and carcinogenicity
Clobazam is not genotoxic or tumorigenic. Follicular cell adenoma were significantly increased in rats at the 100 mg/kg clobazam high dose. In contrast to other species (mouse, dog, monkey), clobazam is known to activate the thyroid gland in rats like other benzodiazepine-containing agents. No effects on human thyroid function were noted at clinically relevant doses (20-80 mg).
methyl parahydroxybenzoate (E218)
citric acid monohydrate (E330)
sodium citrate (E331)
xanthan gum (E415)
Discard 30 days after first opening.
This medicinal product does not require any special storage conditions.
Bottle: Amber glass
Closure: HDPE-EPE wadded, tamper evident, child resistant screw on white plastic polypropylene cap.
Dosing Device: A 5ml polypropylene oral syringe with 0.1ml graduation mark and an adaptor for the syringe. Where higher doses are to be administered, dosing cups should be considered.
Pack size: 100ml and 150ml
Not all pack sizes may be marketed.
This product may settle during storage. Please shake the bottle thoroughly before use.
Any unused product or waste material should be disposed of in accordance with local requirements.
Unit 4, Bradfield Road,
HA4 0NU, UK.
Unit 4, Bradfield Road,
HA4 0NU, UK.
Unit 4, Bradfield Road,
HA4 0NU, UK.
Date of first authorisation: 15 December 2016