ATIVAN 1MG TABLETS

Active substance: LORAZEPAM

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MOCK UP - BRAND

PACKAGE LEAFLET: INFORMATION FOR THE USER

ATIVAN 1mg Tablets
(lorazepam)
Read all of this leaflet carefully before you start taking this medicine.
Keep this leaflet. You may need to read it again.
If you have any further questions, ask your doctor or pharmacist.
This medicine has been prescribed for you. Do not pass it on to others. It may
harm them, even if their symptoms are the same as yours.
If any of the side-effects get serious, or if you notice any side-effects not listed
in this leaflet, please tell your doctor or pharmacist.
The name of your medicine is Ativan 1mg Tablets but will be referred to as Ativan
Tablets throughout this leaflet. Please note that the leaflet also contains
information about other strengths Ativan 2.5mg Tablets.
In this leaflet:
1. What Ativan Tablets are and what they are used for
2. Before you take Ativan Tablets
3. How to take Ativan Tablets
4. Possible side-effects
5. How to store Ativan Tablets
6. Further information

1. WHAT ATIVAN TABLETS ARE AND WHAT THEY ARE USED
FOR
Lorazepam is a member of a group of medicines called benzodiazepines. It can
help to relieve anxiety. Ativan is prescribed as short-term therapy for anxiety (2-4
weeks), or sleeping difficulties due to anxiety. It may also be used as a sedative
before surgery or operative dental treatment.
Ativan Tablets are not to be used for longer than 4 weeks, to treat mild or
moderate anxiety in adults or for anxiety/insomnia in children.

2. BEFORE YOU TAKE ATIVAN TABLETS
Do not take Ativan Tablets:
if you have severe breathing or chest problems
if you are allergic to benzodiazepines or any of the other ingredients in Ativan
Tablets (see list under ‘What Ativan Tablets contain’)
if you have myasthenia gravis (very weak or tired muscles)
if you have serious liver problems
if you suffer from sleep apnoea (breathing problems when you are asleep)
if you are breast-feeding, since the drug may pass into breast milk.
if you are planning a pregnancy or are pregnant.
If you have been only prescribed Ativan Tablets for anxiety and no other
medications, please consult with your doctor whether other medications should
also be prescribed.
When special care is required with Ativan Tablets:
Please consult your doctor if any of the following apply:
if you abuse or have in the past abused drugs or alcohol
if you have a personality disorder. If so, you have a greater chance of
becoming dependent on Ativan
if you have any kidney or liver problems
if you are suffering from depression, since Ativan may increase any suicidal
feelings which you may have
if you have suffered from depression before, since it could re-occur during
treatment with Ativan
if you suffer from breathing problems
if you are suffering from an eye problem called glaucoma e.g. high pressure
within the eye.
Taking other medicines
Tell your doctor or pharmacist that you are taking Ativan before taking any other
medicine or if you enter hospital for treatment, or if you are taking any other
medicines, including those which have not been prescribed by a doctor, since
they may affect the way Ativan Tablets work.
Ativan Tablets may also affect the way other drugs work. In particular, you should
tell your doctor if you are taking any other sedative (e.g. barbiturates or
antihistamines), anti-anxiety drugs, anti-depressants, strong pain killers (e.g.
methadone), drugs for epilepsy (e.g. phenobarbital or valproate), antihistamines,
or drugs for mood or mental disorders (e.g. chlorpromazine, loxapine or
clozapine), drugs for cataplexy; treating HIV; to treat delusions or hallucinations;
to help with indigestion (e.g. cisapride or omeprazole); muscle relaxants (e.g.
baclofen and tizanidine); drugs for addiction treatment (e.g. lofexidine and
disulfram); TB drugs such as isazanid; antibiotics such as erthromycin; drugs to
treat high blood pressure; Parkinson's disease drugs e.g. levodopa; oestrogencontaining contraceptives and drugs for asthma (theophylline).The dose of these
drugs may need to be reduced before you can take Ativan.
Using Ativan with food or drink
Grapefruit juice and drinks containing caffeine should be avoided as they can
affect the way that Ativan Tablets work.
Pregnancy and breast-feeding
Do not take this medicine if you are pregnant, or might become pregnant, without
consulting your doctor. Benzodiazepines, including Ativan, may cause damage to
the foetus if taken during early pregnancy.
If you take this medicine during late pregnancy or during labour, your baby, when
born, may be less active than other babies, have a low body temperature, be
floppy, or have breathing or feeding difficulties for a while. Your baby’s response
to the cold might be temporarily impaired. If this medicine is taken regularly in late
pregnancy, your baby may develop withdrawal symptoms after birth.
Do not take this medicine if you are breast-feeding, since the drug may pass into
breast milk, and cause the baby to be less active and unable to suckle.
Driving and using machines
Ativan may make you feel dizzy, sleepy or forgetful during the day, or may affect
your concentration. This may affect your performance at skilled tasks such as
driving machinery or operating machinery by affecting your vision or muscle
function. You should not take part in any other activities where this could put
yourself or others at risk.
You should avoid alcohol while you are taking Ativan, since this may make you
very drowsy and seriously affect your ability to drive or use machines.
Important information about some of the ingredients of Ativan Tablets.
The 2.5mg Ativan Tablet contains the colour tartrazine (E102) which can
cause allergic reactions, including asthma, especially if you are also allergic to
aspirin.
Each tablet also contains the equivalent of 0.25mg of potassium. Too much
potassium may be harmful if you are on a low potassium diet.
If you have been told by your doctor that you have an intolerance to some sugars,
contact your doctor before taking this medicinal product.

3. HOW TO TAKE ATIVAN TABLETS
Always take Ativan Tablets exactly as your doctor has told you. The label on your
medicine should also tell you. You should check with your doctor or pharmacist if
you are not sure. Ativan Tablets should be swallowed with water.
Adults (and children over 13 years of age)
Anxiety: 1 to 4mg daily in divided doses. Your doctor will tell you how often to
take your tablets.
Sleeping Problems: 1 to 2mg before going to sleep. You should make sure
that you will be able to sleep for 7 to 8 hours before taking your tablets.

Before Surgery: 2 to 3mg the night before your operation and 2 to 4mg 1 or
2 hours before your operation.
Children (between 5 and 13 years of age)
Before Surgery: The dose is usually between 0.5 and 2.5mg (depending on
your child’s weight) at least 1 hour before your child’s operation.
Ativan is not recommended for the treatment of anxiety or sleeping problems
in children. Nor is it recommended for children below 5 years of age.
Elderly or patients with liver or kidney problems
Older patients may be given lower doses. They may respond to half the usual
adult dose or less.
Ativan is usually prescribed for short courses of treatment, lasting from a few days
to 4 weeks including a dose reduction at the end. This reduces the risk of
becoming dependent on Ativan Tablets, or suffering unpleasant effects when you
stop taking them. (See 'If you stop taking Ativan Tablets' section).
The beneficial effect of Ativan Tablets may be less apparent after several weeks
of use. If you are given Ativan for more than 4 weeks, your doctor might want to
take blood samples occasionally to check your blood and liver, since drugs like
Ativan have occasionally affected blood and liver function.
If you take more Ativan Tablets than you should
If anyone has taken an overdose of Ativan Tablets (that is more than the doctor
has prescribed), seek medical help immediately, either by calling your doctor, or
going to the nearest casualty department. Always take the labelled medicine
container with you, even if there are no tablets left.
If you forget to take Ativan Tablets
Do not take a double dose to make up for a forgotten tablet. If you forget to
take a tablet for anxiety, you should take it as soon as you remember if it is less
than 3 hours since your usual time. If more than 3 hours has passed from when
you usually take your tablet, just take your next tablet when it is due.
If you forget to take a tablet for sleeping problems, only take it if you will be able to
sleep for 7 to 8 hours afterwards.
If you stop taking Ativan Tablets
After you have finished your prescribed treatment with Ativan, your doctor will
decide if you need further treatment.
The number of Ativan Tablets and how often you take them should always be
reduced slowly before stopping them. This allows your body to get used to
being without your tablets, and reduces the risk of unpleasant effects when
you stop taking them. Your doctor will tell you how to do this.
On stopping Ativan, you may experience symptoms such as headaches,
muscle pain, anxiety, tension, depression, restlessness, sweating, confusion
or irritability. Your original sleeplessness may also return. If you suffer from
any of these symptoms, ask your doctor for advice.
Do not stop taking your tablets suddenly. This could lead to more serious
symptoms such as loss of the sense of reality, feeling unreal or detached from
life, and unable to feel emotion. Some patients have also experienced
numbness or tingling of the arms or legs, tinnitus (ringing sounds in the ears),
oversensitivity to light, sound and touch, uncontrolled or overactive
movements, twitching, shaking, feeling sick, being sick, stomach upsets or
stomach pain, loss of appetite, agitation, abnormally fast heartbeats, panic
attacks, dizziness or feeling that you are about to fall, memory loss,
hallucinations, feeling stiff and unable to move easily, feeling very warm,
convulsions (sudden uncontrolled shaking or jerking of the body).
Patients taking anti-depressants and patients with seizure disorders may be
more likely to experience convulsions.
If you suffer from any of these symptoms, ask your doctor for advice immediately.

4. POSSIBLE SIDE-EFFECTS
Like all medicines, Ativan Tablets can cause side-effects, although not everybody
gets them. These are usually not serious and do not last long.
If you experience any of the following more rare unwanted effects, you should tell
your doctor immediately (these effects are more likely to occur in children and
elderly patients):
Restlessness, agitation, irritability, aggressiveness, violent anger, sleeping
difficulties, nightmares, hallucinations, personality changes, sexual arousal,
abnormal behavior or false beliefs.
Unexplained bleeding and/or bruising; increased risk of infections e.g. frequent
sore throats, mouth ulcers, weakness and pale skin as these are symptoms of
blood dyscrasia.
Severe allergic reactions e.g. difficulty in breathing, swelling of the lips, mouth,
tongue, throat, hands, feet and /or severe faintness or dizziness.
Jaundice e.g. yellowing of the skin, eyes, nose, mouth, pale coloured stools
(faeces) and dark coloured urine.
However, you should tell your doctor if any of the following symptoms are severe
or become troublesome:
Daytime drowsiness, dizziness, reduced alertness, poor muscle control, muscle
weakness, fatigue, hypersensitivity including anaphylaxis (allergic reactions),
confusion, depression, numbed emotions, difficulty controlling urges and impulses
to speak, act or show emotions, a feeling of well-being for no reason, appetite
changes, sleep problems, changes in sex drive, decreased orgasm, thoughts of
harming or killing yourself, becoming dependent on Ativan, headache, slurred
speech, memory loss or forgetfulness, trembling or shaking, impaired
consciousness (ultimately coma), problems with vision including double vision or
blurred vision, worsening of sleep apnoea e.g. loud snoring, restlessness and
choking/gasping during the night, breathing difficulties, stomach upsets, nausea,
constipation, changes in the amount of saliva in the mouth, skin problems such as
rashes and inflammation, erectile dysfunction.
Other rare unwanted effects, which you may not be aware of whilst taking Ativan,
include blood or liver function changes, or low blood pressure, or low body
temperature.
If any of the side-effects get serious, or if you notice any side-effects not listed in
this leaflet, please tell your doctor or pharmacist.

5. HOW TO STORE ATIVAN TABLETS
You should not take Ativan after the expiry date shown on the blister or carton
label.
Do not store above 25°C. Store in a dry place.
KEEP OUT OF REACH AND SIGHT OF CHILDREN
Return any unused tablets to your pharmacist. Only keep them if your doctor tells
you to.
If the tablets become discoloured or show any sign of deterioration, you should
seek the advice of your pharmacist (chemist) for safe disposal, only keep them if
your doctor tells you to.

6. FURTHER INFORMATION
What Ativan Tablets contain
Each white tablet contains 1mg of the active ingredient lorazepam. Ativan 1mg
Tablets were previously blue tablets, the content of the tablets has not changed.
Ativan 1mg Tablets also contain lactose, microcrystalline cellulose, amberlite
resin unspecified and magnesium stearate.
What Ativan Tablets look like and the contents of the pack
Your tablets may be supplied in packs of 25 or 50 tablets. However, your doctor
may prescribe a different number of tablets for you.
The tablets are round, white tablets with a score line on one side and ‘1, 0’
embossed on the other.
Manufactured by: Wyeth Farma, S.A. Ctra. Burgos, Madrid, Spain
Procured from within the EU & repackaged by the Product Licence holder:
B&S Healthcare, Unit 4, Bradfield Road, Ruislip, Middlesex, HA4 0NU, UK.
ATIVAN 1mg Tablets - PLPI No: 18799/1867
Leaflet date: 28.06.2012

POM

MOCK UP - GENERIC

PACKAGE LEAFLET: INFORMATION FOR THE USER

LORAZEPAM 1mg Tablets
(lorazepam)
Read all of this leaflet carefully before you start taking this medicine.
Keep this leaflet. You may need to read it again.
If you have any further questions, ask your doctor or pharmacist.
This medicine has been prescribed for you. Do not pass it on to others. It may
harm them, even if their symptoms are the same as yours.
If any of the side-effects get serious, or if you notice any side-effects not listed
in this leaflet, please tell your doctor or pharmacist.
The name of your medicine is Lorazepam 1mg Tablets but will be referred to as
Lorazepam Tablets throughout this leaflet. Please note that the leaflet also
contains information about other strengths Lorazepam 2.5mg Tablets.
In this leaflet:
1. What Lorazepam Tablets are and what they are used for
2. Before you take Lorazepam Tablets
3. How to take Lorazepam Tablets
4. Possible side-effects
5. How to store Lorazepam Tablets
6. Further information

1. WHAT LORAZEPAM TABLETS ARE AND WHAT THEY ARE
USED FOR
Lorazepam is a member of a group of medicines called benzodiazepines. It can
help to relieve anxiety. Lorazepam is prescribed as short-term therapy for anxiety
(2-4 weeks), or sleeping difficulties due to anxiety. It may also be used as a
sedative before surgery or operative dental treatment.
Lorazepam Tablets are not to be used for longer than 4 weeks, to treat mild or
moderate anxiety in adults or for anxiety/insomnia in children.

2. BEFORE YOU TAKE LORAZEPAM TABLETS
Do not take Lorazepam Tablets:
if you have severe breathing or chest problems
if you are allergic to benzodiazepines or any of the other ingredients in
Lorazepam Tablets (see list under ‘What Lorazepam Tablets contain’)
if you have myasthenia gravis (very weak or tired muscles)
if you have serious liver problems
if you suffer from sleep apnoea (breathing problems when you are asleep)
if you are breast-feeding, since the drug may pass into breast milk.
if you are planning a pregnancy or are pregnant.
If you have been only prescribed Lorazepam Tablets for anxiety and no other
medications, please consult with your doctor whether other medications should
also be prescribed.
When special care is required with Lorazepam Tablets:
Please consult your doctor if any of the following apply:
if you abuse or have in the past abused drugs or alcohol
if you have a personality disorder. If so, you have a greater chance of
becoming dependent on Lorazepam
if you have any kidney or liver problems
if you are suffering from depression, since Lorazepam may increase any
suicidal feelings which you may have
if you have suffered from depression before, since it could re-occur during
treatment with Lorazepam
if you suffer from breathing problems
if you are suffering from an eye problem called glaucoma e.g. high pressure
within the eye.
Taking other medicines
Tell your doctor or pharmacist that you are taking Lorazepam before taking any
other medicine or if you enter hospital for treatment, or if you are taking any other
medicines, including those which have not been prescribed by a doctor, since
they may affect the way Lorazepam Tablets work.
Lorazepam Tablets may also affect the way other drugs work. In particular, you
should tell your doctor if you are taking any other sedative (e.g. barbiturates or
antihistamines), anti-anxiety drugs, anti-depressants, strong pain killers (e.g.
methadone), drugs for epilepsy (e.g. phenobarbital or valproate), antihistamines,
or drugs for mood or mental disorders (e.g. chlorpromazine, loxapine or
clozapine), drugs for cataplexy; treating HIV; to treat delusions or hallucinations;
to help with indigestion (e.g. cisapride or omeprazole); muscle relaxants (e.g.
baclofen and tizanidine); drugs for addiction treatment (e.g. lofexidine and
disulfram); TB drugs such as isazanid; antibiotics such as erthromycin; drugs to
treat high blood pressure; Parkinson's disease drugs e.g. levodopa; oestrogencontaining contraceptives and drugs for asthma (theophylline).The dose of these
drugs may need to be reduced before you can take Lorazepam.
Using Lorazepam with food or drink
Grapefruit juice and drinks containing caffeine should be avoided as they can
affect the way that Lorazepam Tablets work.
Pregnancy and breast-feeding
Do not take this medicine if you are pregnant, or might become pregnant, without
consulting your doctor. Benzodiazepines, including Lorazepam, may cause
damage to the foetus if taken during early pregnancy.
If you take this medicine during late pregnancy or during labour, your baby, when
born, may be less active than other babies, have a low body temperature, be
floppy, or have breathing or feeding difficulties for a while. Your baby’s response
to the cold might be temporarily impaired. If this medicine is taken regularly in late
pregnancy, your baby may develop withdrawal symptoms after birth.
Do not take this medicine if you are breast-feeding, since the drug may pass into
breast milk, and cause the baby to be less active and unable to suckle.
Driving and using machines
Lorazepam may make you feel dizzy, sleepy or forgetful during the day, or may
affect your concentration. This may affect your performance at skilled tasks such
as driving machinery or operating machinery by affecting your vision or muscle
function. You should not take part in any other activities where this could put
yourself or others at risk.
You should avoid alcohol while you are taking Lorazepam, since this may make
you very drowsy and seriously affect your ability to drive or use machines.
Important information about some of the ingredients of Lorazepam Tablets.
The 2.5mg Lorazepam Tablet contains the colour tartrazine (E102) which can
cause allergic reactions, including asthma, especially if you are also allergic to
aspirin.
Each tablet also contains the equivalent of 0.25mg of potassium. Too much
potassium may be harmful if you are on a low potassium diet.
If you have been told by your doctor that you have an intolerance to some sugars,
contact your doctor before taking this medicinal product.

3. HOW TO TAKE LORAZEPAM TABLETS
Always take Lorazepam Tablets exactly as your doctor has told you. The label on
your medicine should also tell you. You should check with your doctor or
pharmacist if you are not sure. Lorazepam Tablets should be swallowed with
water.
Adults (and children over 13 years of age)
Anxiety: 1 to 4mg daily in divided doses. Your doctor will tell you how often to
take your tablets.
Sleeping Problems: 1 to 2mg before going to sleep. You should make sure
that you will be able to sleep for 7 to 8 hours before taking your tablets.

Before Surgery: 2 to 3mg the night before your operation and 2 to 4mg 1 or
2 hours before your operation.
Children (between 5 and 13 years of age)
Before Surgery: The dose is usually between 0.5 and 2.5mg (depending on
your child’s weight) at least 1 hour before your child’s operation.
Lorazepam is not recommended for the treatment of anxiety or sleeping
problems in children. Nor is it recommended for children below 5 years of
age.
Elderly or patients with liver or kidney problems
Older patients may be given lower doses. They may respond to half the usual
adult dose or less.
Lorazepam is usually prescribed for short courses of treatment, lasting from a few
days to 4 weeks including a dose reduction at the end. This reduces the risk of
becoming dependent on Lorazepam Tablets, or suffering unpleasant effects when
you stop taking them. (See 'If you stop taking Lorazepam Tablets' section).
The beneficial effect of Lorazepam Tablets may be less apparent after several
weeks of use. If you are given Lorazepam for more than 4 weeks, your doctor
might want to take blood samples occasionally to check your blood and liver,
since drugs like Lorazepam have occasionally affected blood and liver function.
If you take more Lorazepam Tablets than you should
If anyone has taken an overdose of Lorazepam Tablets (that is more than the
doctor has prescribed), seek medical help immediately, either by calling your
doctor, or going to the nearest casualty department. Always take the labelled
medicine container with you, even if there are no tablets left.
If you forget to take Lorazepam Tablets
Do not take a double dose to make up for a forgotten tablet. If you forget to
take a tablet for anxiety, you should take it as soon as you remember if it is less
than 3 hours since your usual time. If more than 3 hours has passed from when
you usually take your tablet, just take your next tablet when it is due.
If you forget to take a tablet for sleeping problems, only take it if you will be able to
sleep for 7 to 8 hours afterwards.
If you stop taking Lorazepam Tablets
After you have finished your prescribed treatment with Lorazepam, your
doctor will decide if you need further treatment.
The number of Lorazepam Tablets and how often you take them should
always be reduced slowly before stopping them. This allows your body to get
used to being without your tablets, and reduces the risk of unpleasant effects
when you stop taking them. Your doctor will tell you how to do this.
On stopping Lorazepam, you may experience symptoms such as headaches,
muscle pain, anxiety, tension, depression, restlessness, sweating, confusion
or irritability. Your original sleeplessness may also return. If you suffer from
any of these symptoms, ask your doctor for advice.
Do not stop taking your tablets suddenly. This could lead to more serious
symptoms such as loss of the sense of reality, feeling unreal or detached from
life, and unable to feel emotion. Some patients have also experienced
numbness or tingling of the arms or legs, tinnitus (ringing sounds in the ears),
oversensitivity to light, sound and touch, uncontrolled or overactive
movements, twitching, shaking, feeling sick, being sick, stomach upsets or
stomach pain, loss of appetite, agitation, abnormally fast heartbeats, panic
attacks, dizziness or feeling that you are about to fall, memory loss,
hallucinations, feeling stiff and unable to move easily, feeling very warm,
convulsions (sudden uncontrolled shaking or jerking of the body).
Patients taking anti-depressants and patients with seizure disorders may be
more likely to experience convulsions.
If you suffer from any of these symptoms, ask your doctor for advice immediately.

4. POSSIBLE SIDE-EFFECTS
Like all medicines, Lorazepam Tablets can cause side-effects, although not
everybody gets them. These are usually not serious and do not last long.
If you experience any of the following more rare unwanted effects, you should tell
your doctor immediately (these effects are more likely to occur in children and
elderly patients):
Restlessness, agitation, irritability, aggressiveness, violent anger, sleeping
difficulties, nightmares, hallucinations, personality changes, sexual arousal,
abnormal behavior or false beliefs.
Unexplained bleeding and/or bruising; increased risk of infections e.g. frequent
sore throats, mouth ulcers, weakness and pale skin as these are symptoms of
blood dyscrasia.
Severe allergic reactions e.g. difficulty in breathing, swelling of the lips, mouth,
tongue, throat, hands, feet and /or severe faintness or dizziness.
Jaundice e.g. yellowing of the skin, eyes, nose, mouth, pale coloured stools
(faeces) and dark coloured urine.
However, you should tell your doctor if any of the following symptoms are severe
or become troublesome:
Daytime drowsiness, dizziness, reduced alertness, poor muscle control, muscle
weakness, fatigue, hypersensitivity including anaphylaxis (allergic reactions),
confusion, depression, numbed emotions, difficulty controlling urges and impulses
to speak, act or show emotions, a feeling of well-being for no reason, appetite
changes, sleep problems, changes in sex drive, decreased orgasm, thoughts of
harming or killing yourself, becoming dependent on Lorazepam, headache,
slurred speech, memory loss or forgetfulness, trembling or shaking, impaired
consciousness (ultimately coma), problems with vision including double vision or
blurred vision, worsening of sleep apnoea e.g. loud snoring, restlessness and
choking/gasping during the night, breathing difficulties, stomach upsets, nausea,
constipation, changes in the amount of saliva in the mouth, skin problems such as
rashes and inflammation, erectile dysfunction.
Other rare unwanted effects, which you may not be aware of whilst taking
Lorazepam, include blood or liver function changes, or low blood pressure, or low
body temperature.
If any of the side-effects get serious, or if you notice any side-effects not listed in
this leaflet, please tell your doctor or pharmacist.

5. HOW TO STORE LORAZEPAM TABLETS
You should not take Lorazepam after the expiry date shown on the blister or
carton label.
Do not store above 25°C. Store in a dry place.
KEEP OUT OF THE REACH AND SIGHT OF CHILDREN
Return any unused tablets to your pharmacist. Only keep them if your doctor tells
you to.
If the tablets become discoloured or show any sign of deterioration, you should
seek the advice of your pharmacist (chemist) for safe disposal, only keep them if
your doctor tells you to.

6. FURTHER INFORMATION
What Lorazepam Tablets contain
Each white tablet contains 1mg of the active ingredient lorazepam. Lorazepam
1mg Tablets were previously blue tablets, the content of the tablets has not
changed.
Lorazepam 1mg Tablets also contain lactose, microcrystalline cellulose, amberlite
resin unspecified and magnesium stearate.
What Lorazepam Tablets look like and the contents of the pack
Your tablets may be supplied in packs of 25 or 50 tablets. However, your doctor
may prescribe a different number of tablets for you.
The tablets are round, white tablets with a score line on one side and ‘1, 0’
embossed on the other.
Manufactured by: Wyeth Farma, S.A. Ctra. Burgos, Madrid, Spain
Procured from within the EU & repackaged by the Product Licence holder:
B&S Healthcare, Unit 4, Bradfield Road, Ruislip, Middlesex, HA4 0NU, UK.
LORAZEPAM 1mg Tablets - PLPI No: 18799/1867
POM
Leaflet date: 28.06.2012

Expand view ⇕

Source: Medicines and Healthcare Products Regulatory Agency

Disclaimer: Every effort has been made to ensure that the information provided here is accurate, up-to-date and complete, but no guarantee is made to that effect. Drug information contained herein may be time sensitive. This information has been compiled for use by healthcare practitioners and consumers in the United States. The absence of a warning for a given drug or combination thereof in no way should be construed to indicate that the drug or combination is safe, effective or appropriate for any given patient. If you have questions about the substances you are taking, check with your doctor, nurse or pharmacist.

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