Skip to Content

Aspirin and Dipyridamole Capsules

Dosage Form: capsule, extended release

Medically reviewed by Drugs.com. Last updated on Jun 1, 2019.

Indications and Usage for Aspirin and Dipyridamole Capsules

Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole capsules are indicated to reduce the risk of stroke in patients who have had transient ischemia of the brain or completed ischemic stroke due to thrombosis.

Aspirin and Dipyridamole Capsules Dosage and Administration

Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole is not interchangeable with the individual components of aspirin and dipyridamole tablets.

The recommended dose of aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole is one capsule given orally twice daily, one in the morning and one in the evening. Swallow capsules whole without chewing. Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole can be administered with or without food.

Alternative Regimen in Case of Intolerable Headaches

In the event of intolerable headaches during initial treatment, switch to one capsule at bedtime and low-dose aspirin in the morning. Because there are no outcome data with this regimen and headaches become less of a problem as treatment continues, patients should return to the usual regimen as soon as possible, usually within one week.

Dosage Forms and Strengths

25 mg/200 mg: Two-piece hard gelatin capsule with a Swedish orange opaque cap and white opaque body, imprinted in black ink with TEVA over 3064 on the cap and TEVA over 3064 on the body.

Contraindications

Hypersensitivity

Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole is contraindicated in patients with known hypersensitivity to any of the product components.

Allergy

Aspirin is contraindicated in patients with known allergy to nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID) products and in patients with the syndrome of asthma, rhinitis, and nasal polyps. Aspirin may cause severe urticaria, angioedema or bronchospasm.

Reye Syndrome

Do not use aspirin in children or teenagers with viral infections because of the risk of Reye syndrome.

Warnings and Precautions

Risk of Bleeding

Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole increases the risk of bleeding. Risk factors for bleeding include the use of other drugs that increase the risk of bleeding (e.g., anticoagulants, antiplatelet agents, heparin, anagrelide, fibrinolytic therapy, and chronic use of NSAIDs) [see Drug Interactions (7.1)].

Intracranial Hemorrhage

In European Stroke Prevention Study-2 (ESPS2), the annualized event rate for intracranial hemorrhage was 0.39%/year in the aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole group, 0.26%/year in the extended-release dipyridamole (ER-DP) group, 0.24%/year in the aspirin (ASA) group and 0.29%/year in the placebo groups.

Gastrointestinal (GI) Side Effects

GI side effects include stomach pain, heartburn, nausea, vomiting, and gross GI bleeding. Although minor upper GI symptoms, such as dyspepsia, are common and can occur anytime during therapy, physicians should remain alert for signs of ulceration and bleeding, even in the absence of previous GI symptoms. Inform patients about the signs and symptoms of GI side effects and what steps to take if they occur.

In ESPS2, the annualized event rate for gastrointestinal bleeding was 2.97%/year in the aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole group, 1.58%/year in the extended-release dipyridamole group, 2.06%/year in the aspirin group, and 1.40%/year in the placebo groups.

Peptic Ulcer Disease

Avoid using aspirin in patients with a history of active peptic ulcer disease, which can cause gastric mucosal irritation and bleeding.

Alcohol Warning

Because aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole contains aspirin, counsel patients who consume three or more alcoholic drinks every day about the bleeding risks involved with chronic, heavy alcohol use while taking aspirin.

Renal Failure

Avoid aspirin in patients with severe renal failure (glomerular filtration rate less than 10 mL/minute) [see Use in Specific Populations (8.6) and Clinical Pharmacology (12.3)].

Hepatic Insufficiency

Elevations of hepatic enzymes and hepatic failure have been reported in association with dipyridamole administration [see Use in Specific Populations (8.6) and Clinical Pharmacology (12.3)].

Coronary Artery Disease

Dipyridamole has a vasodilatory effect. Chest pain may be precipitated or aggravated in patients with underlying coronary artery disease who are receiving dipyridamole.

For stroke or TIA patients for whom aspirin is indicated to prevent recurrent myocardial infarction (MI) or angina pectoris, the aspirin in this product may not provide adequate treatment for the cardiac indications.

Hypotension

Dipyridamole produces peripheral vasodilation, which can exacerbate pre-existing hypotension.

General

Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole capsules are not interchangeable with the individual components of aspirin and dipyridamole tablets.

Adverse Reactions

The following adverse reactions are discussed elsewhere in the labeling:

  • Hypersensitivity [see Contraindications (4.1)]
  • Allergy [see Contraindications (4.2)]
  • Risk of Bleeding [see Warnings and Precautions (5.1)]

Clinical Trials Experience

Because clinical trials are conducted under widely varying conditions, adverse reaction rates observed in the clinical trials of a drug cannot be directly compared to rates in the clinical trials of another drug and may not reflect the rates observed in practice.

The efficacy and safety of aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole was established in the European Stroke Prevention Study-2 (ESPS2). ESPS2 was a double-blind, placebo-controlled study that evaluated 6602 patients over the age of 18 years who had a previous ischemic stroke or transient ischemic attack within ninety days prior to entry. Patients were randomized to either aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole, aspirin, ER-DP, or placebo [see Clinical Studies (14)]; primary endpoints included stroke (fatal or nonfatal) and death from all causes.

This 24-month, multicenter, double-blind, randomized study (ESPS2) was conducted to compare the efficacy and safety of aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole with placebo, extended- release dipyridamole alone and aspirin alone. The study was conducted in a total of 6602 male and female patients who had experienced a previous ischemic stroke or transient ischemia of the brain within three months prior to randomization.

Table 1 presents the annualized event rate for adverse events that occurred in 1%/year or more of patients treated with aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole where the incidence was also at least 1%/year greater than in those patients treated with placebo. There is no clear benefit of the dipyridamole/aspirin combination over aspirin with respect to safety.

Table 1 Incidence of Adverse Events in ESPS2a

Individual Treatment Group

Aspirin and

Extended-Release Dipyridamole

n (%/year)b

ER-DP Alone

n (%/year)b

ASA

Alone

n (%/year)b

Placebo

n (%/year)b

Body System/Preferred Term

1650

1654

1649

1649

Total Number of Patients

Central and Peripheral Nervous System Disorders

Headache

647

(28.25)

634

(27.91)

558

(22.10)

543

(22.29)

Gastrointestinal System Disorders

Dyspepsia

303

(13.23)

288

(12.68)

299

(11.84)

275

(11.29)

Abdominal Pain

289

(12.62)

255

(11.22)

262

(10.38)

239

(9.81)

Nausea

264

(11.53)

254

(11.18)

210

(8.32)

232

(9.53)

Diarrhea

210

(9.17)

257

(11.31)

112

(4.44)

161

(6.61)

Vomiting

138

(6.03)

129

(5.68)

101

(4.00)

118

(4.84)

Platelet, Bleeding and Clotting Disorders

Hemorrhage NOS

52

(2.27)

24

(1.06)

46

(1.82)

24

(0.99)

a Reported by ≥1%/year of patients during aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole treatment where the incidence was at least
1%/year greater than in those treated with placebo.

b Annual event rate per 100 pt-years = 100* number of subjects with event/subject-years. Subject-years is defined as cumulative
number of

days on treatment divided by 365.25.

Note: ER-DP = extended-release dipyridamole 200 mg; ASA = aspirin 25 mg. The dosage regimen for all treatment groups is BID.

NOS = not otherwise specified.

Discontinuation due to adverse events in ESPS2 was 25% for aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole, 25% for extended-release dipyridamole, 19% for aspirin, and 21% for placebo (refer to Table 2).

Table 2 Incidence of Adverse Events that Led to the Discontinuation of Treatmenta

Treatment Groups

Aspirin and

Extended-Release Dipyridamole

n (%/year)b




ER-DP

n (%/year)b




ASA

n (%/year)b




Placebo

n (%/year)b

Total Number of Patients

1650

1654

1649

1649

Patients with at least one Adverse Event that led to treatment discontinuation

417

(18.21)

419

(18.44)

318

(12.59)

352

(14.45)

Headache

165

(7.20)

166

(7.31)

57

(2.26)

69

(2.83)

Nausea

91

(3.97)

95

(4.18)

51

(2.02)

53

(2.18)

Abdominal Pain

74

(3.23)

64

(2.82)

56

(2.22)

52

(2.13)

Vomiting

53

(2.31)

52

(2.29)

28

(1.11)

24

(0.99)

a Reported by ≥1%/year of patients during aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole treatment where the incidence was at least
1%/year greater than in those treated with placebo.

b Annual event rate per 100 pt-years = 100* number of subjects with event/subject-years. Subject-years is defined as cumulative
number of days on treatment divided by 365.25.

Note: ER-DP = extended-release dipyridamole 200 mg; ASA = aspirin 25 mg. The dosage regimen for all treatment groups is BID.

Headache was most notable in the first month of treatment.

Post-Marketing Experience

The following is a list of additional adverse reactions that have been reported either in the literature or are from post-marketing spontaneous reports for either dipyridamole or aspirin. Because these reactions are reported voluntarily from a population of uncertain size, it is not always possible to estimate reliably their frequency or establish a causal relationship to drug exposure. Decisions to include these reactions in labeling are typically based on one or more of the following factors: (1) seriousness of the reaction, (2) frequency of reporting, or (3) strength of causal connection to aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole.

Body as a Whole: Hypothermia, chest pain, allergic reaction, syncope

Cardiovascular: Angina pectoris, hypotension

Central Nervous System: Cerebral edema, dizziness, cerebral hemorrhage, intracranial hemorrhage, subarachnoid hemorrhage

Fluid and Electrolyte: Hyperkalemia, metabolic acidosis, respiratory alkalosis, hypokalemia

Gastrointestinal: Pancreatitis, Reye syndrome, hematemesis, gastritis, ulceration and perforation, hemorrhage rectum, melena, GI hemorrhage

Hearing and Vestibular Disorders: Hearing loss

Heart Rate and Rhythm Disorders: Tachycardia, palpitation

Immune System Disorders: Hypersensitivity, acute anaphylaxis, laryngeal edema

Liver and Biliary System Disorders: Hepatitis, hepatic failure, cholelithiasis, jaundice, hepatic function abnormal

Musculoskeletal: Rhabdomyolysis, myalgia

Metabolic and Nutritional Disorders: Hypoglycemia, dehydration

Platelet, Bleeding and Clotting Disorders: Prolongation of the prothrombin time, disseminated intravascular coagulation, coagulopathy, thrombocytopenia, hematoma,

gingival bleeding, epistaxis, purpura

Psychiatric Disorders: Confusion, agitation

Respiratory: Tachypnea, dyspnea, hemoptysis

Skin and Appendages Disorders: Rash, alopecia, angioedema, Stevens-Johnson syndrome, skin hemorrhages such as bruising, ecchymosis, and hematoma, pruritus, urticaria

Urogenital: Interstitial nephritis, papillary necrosis, proteinuria, renal insufficiency and failure, hematuria

Vascular (Extracardiac) Disorders: Allergic vasculitis, flushing

Other Adverse Events: Anorexia, aplastic anemia, migraine, pancytopenia, thrombocytosis.

Drug Interactions

Drug Interaction Study Information Obtained From Literature

Adenosine

Dipyridamole has been reported to increase the plasma levels and cardiovascular effects of adenosine. Adjustment of adenosine dosage may be necessary.

Angiotensin Converting Enzyme (ACE) Inhibitors

Because of the indirect effect of aspirin on the renin-angiotensin conversion pathway, the hyponatremic and hypotensive effects of ACE inhibitors may be diminished by concomitant administration of aspirin.

Acetazolamide

Concurrent use of aspirin and acetazolamide can lead to high serum concentrations of acetazolamide (and toxicity) due to competition at the renal tubule for secretion.

Anticoagulants and Antiplatelets

Patients taking aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole in combination with anticoagulants, antiplatelets, or any substance impacting coagulation are at increased risk for bleeding. Aspirin can displace warfarin from protein binding sites, leading to prolongation of both the prothrombin time and the bleeding time. Aspirin can increase the anticoagulant activity of heparin, increasing bleeding risk.

Anagrelide

Patients taking aspirin in combination with anagrelide are at an increased risk of bleeding.

Anticonvulsants

Salicylic acid can displace protein-bound phenytoin and valproic acid, leading to a decrease in the total concentration of phenytoin and an increase in serum valproic acid levels.

Beta Blockers

The hypotensive effects of beta blockers may be diminished by the concomitant administration of aspirin due to inhibition of renal prostaglandins, leading to decreased renal blood flow and salt and fluid retention.

Cholinesterase Inhibitors

Dipyridamole may counteract the anticholinesterase effect of cholinesterase inhibitors, thereby potentially aggravating myasthenia gravis.

Diuretics

The effectiveness of diuretics in patients with underlying renal or cardiovascular disease may be diminished by the concomitant administration of aspirin due to inhibition of renal prostaglandins, leading to decreased renal blood flow and salt and fluid retention.

Methotrexate

Salicylate can inhibit renal clearance of methotrexate, leading to bone marrow toxicity, especially in the elderly or renal impaired.

Nonsteroidal Anti-Inflammatory Drugs (NSAIDs)

The concurrent use of aspirin with other NSAIDs may increase bleeding or lead to decreased renal function.

Oral Hypoglycemics

Moderate doses of aspirin may increase the effectiveness of oral hypoglycemic drugs, leading to hypoglycemia.

Uricosuric Agents (probenecid and sulfinpyrazone)

Salicylates antagonize the uricosuric action of uricosuric agents.

USE IN SPECIFIC POPULATIONS

Pregnancy

Risk Summary

Available data from published studies and postmarketing experience with aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole use during pregnancy have not identified a clear association between aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole use and major birth defects, miscarriage, or adverse maternal or fetal outcomes (see Data). Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole contains low-dose aspirin which is an NSAID (see Clinical Considerations). In animal reproduction studies, there were adverse developmental effects with administration of aspirin in rats and rabbits at doses about 66 and 44 times, respectively, the human exposure at the maximum recommended daily dose of aspirin-dipyridamole. Reproduction studies with dipyridamole in mice, rabbits, and rats have revealed no evidence of harm to the fetus up to doses about 25 times the maximum recommended daily human dose of aspirin-dipyridamole. Nonclinical data are suggestive of a possible potentiation of aspirin-related fetal toxicity when combined with dipyridamole (see Data).

The estimated background risk of major birth defects and miscarriage for the indicated population is unknown. All pregnancies have a background risk of birth defect, loss, or other adverse outcomes. In the U.S. general population, the estimated background risk of major birth defects and miscarriage in clinically recognized pregnancies is 2 to 4 and 15 to 20%, respectively.

Clinical Considerations

Labor and Delivery

Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole, which contains dipyridamole and low-dose aspirin, increases the risk for bleeding [see Warnings and Precautions (5.1)]. Maternal use of high-dose aspirin can result in excessive blood loss at delivery, prolonged gestation, prolonged labor, intracranial hemorrhage in premature infants, low birth weight, stillbirth, and neonatal death.

Data

Human Data

Published data from clinical trials, observational studies, case series, and case reports over several decades have not identified a clear association between aspirin-dipyridamole use in pregnancy and major birth defects, miscarriage, or adverse maternal or fetal outcomes. However, these studies cannot definitively establish the absence of any aspirin-dipyridamole associated risks. Methodological limitations of these studies include variability in the timing and dose of drug exposure (e.g., most exposures occurred beyond the first trimester) and the small sample sizes of individual studies.

Animal Data

Aspirin has been shown to be teratogenic in rats (spina bifida, exencephaly, microphthalmia and coelosomia) and rabbits (congested fetuses, agenesis of skull and upper jaw, generalized edema with malformation of the head, and diaphanous skin) at oral doses of 330 mg/kg/day and 110 mg/kg/day, respectively. These doses, which also resulted in a high resorption rate in rats (63% of implantations versus 5% in controls), are, on a mg/m2 basis, about 66 and 44 times, respectively, the dose of aspirin contained in the maximum recommended daily human dose of aspirin-dipyridamole. Reproduction studies with dipyridamole have been performed in mice, rabbits and rats at oral doses of up to 125 mg/kg, 40 mg/kg, and 1000 mg/kg, respectively (about 1½, 2, and 25 times the maximum recommended daily human oral dose, respectively, on a mg/m2 basis) and have revealed no evidence of harm to the fetus due to dipyridamole. When 330 mg aspirin/kg/day was combined with 75 mg dipyridamole/kg/day in the rat at doses about 66 and 2 times, respectively, the maximum recommended daily human dose, the resorption rate approached 100%.

Lactation

Risk Summary

Based on data from a clinical lactation study in breastfeeding women taking low-dose aspirin, the metabolite salicylic acid is present in human milk in low levels (see Data). Dipyridamole is also present in human milk. There is no information on the effects of aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole or dipyridamole on the breastfed infant or on milk production. There is insufficient information to determine the effects of aspirin on the breastfed infant and no information on the effects of aspirin on milk production. The developmental and health benefits of breastfeeding should be considered along with the mother’s clinical need for aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole and any potential adverse effects on the breastfed child from aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole or from the underlying maternal condition.

Data

A published clinical study involved six exclusively breastfeeding women at 1 to 8 months postpartum who were taking 81 mg aspirin daily. Milk samples were collected at steady state, at 0, 1, 2, 4, 8, 12, and 24 hours after taking a dose of aspirin. Aspirin was undetectable in human milk. Salicylic acid was present in milk at low levels (average concentration of 24 ng/mL). Based on an average milk consumption of 150 mL/kg/day, the calculated relative infant dose was 0.4%. No adverse effects on the breastfed infants were noted.

Pediatric Use

Safety and effectiveness of aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole in pediatric patients have not been studied. Because of the aspirin component, use of this product in the pediatric population is not recommended [see Contraindications (4.3)].

Geriatric Use

Of the total number of subjects in ESPS2, 61% were 65 and over, while 27% were 75 and over. No overall differences in safety or effectiveness were observed between these subjects and younger subjects, and other reported clinical experience has not identified differences in responses between the elderly and younger patients, but greater sensitivity of some older individuals cannot be ruled out [see Clinical Pharmacology (12.3)].

Patients with Severe Hepatic or Severe Renal Dysfunction

Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole has not been studied in patients with hepatic or renal impairment. Avoid using aspirin containing products, such as aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole, in patients with severe hepatic or severe renal (glomerular filtration rate <10 mL/min) dysfunction [see Warnings and Precautions (5.2, 5.3) and Clinical Pharmacology (12.3)].

Overdosage

Because of the dose ratio of dipyridamole to aspirin, overdosage of aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole is likely to be dominated by signs and symptoms of dipyridamole overdose. In case of real or suspected overdose, seek medical attention or contact a Poison Control Center immediately. Careful medical management is essential.

Based upon the known hemodynamic effects of dipyridamole, symptoms such as warm feeling, flushes, sweating, restlessness, feeling of weakness, and dizziness may occur. A drop in blood pressure and tachycardia might also be observed.

Salicylate toxicity may result from acute ingestion (overdose) or chronic intoxication. Severity of aspirin intoxication is determined by measuring the blood salicylate level. The early signs of salicylic overdose (salicylism), including tinnitus (ringing in the ears), occur at plasma concentrations approaching 200 mcg/mL. In severe cases, hyperthermia and hypovolemia are the major immediate threats to life. Plasma concentrations of aspirin above 300 mcg/mL are clearly toxic. Severe toxic effects are associated with levels above 400 mcg/mL. A single lethal dose of aspirin in adults is not known with certainty but death may be expected at 30 g.

Treatment of overdose consists primarily of supporting vital functions, increasing drug elimination, and correcting acid-base disturbances. Consider gastric emptying and/or lavage as soon as possible after ingestion, even if the patient has vomited spontaneously. After lavage and/or emesis, administration of activated charcoal as a slurry may be beneficial if less than 3 hours have passed since ingestion. Charcoal absorption should not be employed prior to emesis and lavage. Follow acid-base status closely with serial blood gas and serum pH measurements. Maintain fluid and electrolyte balance. Administer replacement fluid intravenously and augment with correction of acidosis. Treatment may require the use of a vasopressor. Infusion of glucose may be required to control hypoglycemia.

Administration of xanthine derivatives (e.g., aminophylline) may reverse the vasodilatory effects of dipyridamole overdose. Plasma electrolytes and pH should be monitored serially to promote alkaline diuresis of salicylate if renal function is normal. In patients with renal insufficiency or in cases of life-threatening intoxication, dialysis is usually required to treat salicylic overdose; however, since dipyridamole is highly protein bound, dialysis is not likely to remove dipyridamole. Exchange transfusion may be indicated in infants and young children.

Aspirin and Dipyridamole Capsules Description

Aspirin and Extended-Release Dipyridamole Capsules are a combination antiplatelet agent intended for oral administration. Each hard gelatin capsule contains 200 mg dipyridamole in an extended-release form and 25 mg aspirin, as an immediate-release sugar-coated tablet. In addition, each capsule contains the following inactive ingredients: aluminum monostearate, colloidal silicon dioxide, copovidone, corn starch, hypromellose, hypromellose phthalate, lactose monohydrate, lecithin, maltodextrin, methacrylic acid copolymer, microcrystalline cellulose, povidone, polyethylene glycol, simethicone, talc, tartaric acid, titanium dioxide, triacetin and xanthan gum. Each capsule shell also contains gelatin, red iron oxide and water.

The imprinting ink contains D&C yellow no. 10 aluminum lake, FD&C blue no. 1 aluminum lake, FD&C blue no. 2 aluminum lake, FD&C red no. 40 aluminum lake, iron oxide black, propylene glycol and shellac glaze.

Dipyridamole

Dipyridamole, USP is an antiplatelet agent chemically described as 2,2',2'',2'''-[(4,8- Dipiperidinopyrimido[5,4-d]pyrimidine-2,6-diyl)dinitrilo]-tetraethanol. It has the following structural formula:

C24H40N8O4 M.W. 504.63

Dipyridamole, USP is an odorless yellow crystalline substance, having a bitter taste. It is soluble in dilute acids, methanol and chloroform, and is practically insoluble in water.

Aspirin

The antiplatelet agent aspirin (acetylsalicylic acid) is chemically known as benzoic acid, 2- (acetyloxy)-, and has the following structural formula:

C9H8O4 M.W. 180.16

Aspirin is an odorless white needle-like crystalline or powdery substance. When exposed to moisture, aspirin hydrolyzes into salicylic and acetic acids, and gives off a vinegary odor. It is highly lipid soluble and slightly soluble in water.

Aspirin and Dipyridamole Capsules - Clinical Pharmacology

Mechanism of Action

The antithrombotic action of aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole is the result of the additive antiplatelet effects of dipyridamole and aspirin.

Dipyridamole

Dipyridamole inhibits the uptake of adenosine into platelets, endothelial cells and erythrocytes in vitro and in vivo; the inhibition occurs in a dose-dependent manner at therapeutic concentrations (0.5 to 1.9 mcg/mL). This inhibition results in an increase in local concentrations of adenosine which acts on the platelet A2-receptor thereby stimulating platelet adenylate cyclase and increasing platelet cyclic-3',5'-adenosine monophosphate (cAMP) levels. Via this mechanism, platelet aggregation is inhibited in response to various stimuli such as platelet activating factor (PAF), collagen and adenosine diphosphate (ADP).

Dipyridamole inhibits phosphodiesterase (PDE) in various tissues. While the inhibition of cAMP-PDE is weak, therapeutic levels of dipyridamole inhibit cyclic-3',5'‑guanosine monophosphate-PDE (cGMP-PDE), thereby augmenting the increase in cGMP produced by EDRF (endothelium-derived relaxing factor, now identified as nitric oxide).

Aspirin

Aspirin inhibits platelet aggregation by irreversible inhibition of platelet cyclooxygenase and thus inhibits the generation of thromboxane A2, a powerful inducer of platelet aggregation and vasoconstriction.

Pharmacodynamics

The effect of either agent on the other's inhibition of platelet reactivity has not been evaluated.

Pharmacokinetics

There are no significant interactions between aspirin and dipyridamole. The kinetics of the components are unchanged by their co-administration as aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole.

Absorption

Dipyridamole

Peak plasma levels of dipyridamole are achieved 2 hours (range 1 to 6 hours) after administration of a daily dose of 400 mg aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole (given as 200 mg BID). The peak plasma concentration at steady-state is 1.98 mcg/mL (1.01 to 3.99 mcg/mL) and the steady-state trough concentration is 0.53 mcg/mL (0.18 to 1.01 mcg/mL).

Aspirin:

Peak plasma levels of aspirin are achieved 0.63 hours (0.5 to 1 hour) after administration of a 50 mg aspirin daily dose from aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole (given as 25 mg BID). The peak plasma concentration at steady-state is 319 ng/mL (175 to 463 ng/mL). Aspirin undergoes moderate hydrolysis to salicylic acid in the liver and the gastrointestinal wall, with 50% to 75% of an administered dose reaching the systemic circulation as intact aspirin.

Effect of Food

Dipyridamole

When aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole capsules were taken with a high fat meal, dipyridamole peak plasma levels (Cmax) and total absorption (AUC) were decreased at steady-state by 20 to 30% compared to fasting. Due to the similar degree of inhibition of adenosine uptake at these plasma concentrations, this food effect is not considered clinically relevant.

Aspirin

When aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole capsules were taken with a high fat meal, there was no difference for aspirin in AUC at steady-state, and the approximately 50% decrease in Cmax was not considered clinically relevant based on a similar degree of cyclooxygenase inhibition comparing the fed and fasted state.

Distribution

Dipyridamole

Dipyridamole is highly lipophilic (log P=3.71, pH=7); however, it has been shown that the drug does not cross the blood-brain barrier to any significant extent in animals. The steady-state volume of distribution of dipyridamole is about 92 L. Approximately 99% of dipyridamole is bound to plasma proteins, predominantly to alpha 1-acid glycoprotein and albumin.

Aspirin

Aspirin is poorly bound to plasma proteins and its apparent volume of distribution is low (10 L). Its metabolite, salicylic acid, is highly bound to plasma proteins, but its binding is concentration-dependent (nonlinear). At low concentrations (<100 mcg/mL), approximately 90% of salicylic acid is bound to albumin. Salicylic acid is widely distributed to all tissues and fluids in the body, including the central nervous system, breast milk, and fetal tissues. Early signs of salicylate overdose (salicylism), including tinnitus (ringing in the ears), occur at plasma concentrations approximating 200 mcg/mL [see Overdosage (10)].

Metabolism and Elimination

Dipyridamole

Dipyridamole is metabolized in the liver, primarily by conjugation with glucuronic acid, of which monoglucuronide which has low pharmacodynamic activity is the primary metabolite. In plasma, about 80% of the total amount is present as parent compound and 20% as monoglucuronide. Most of the glucuronide metabolite (about 95%) is excreted via bile into the feces, with some evidence of enterohepatic circulation. Renal excretion of parent compound is negligible and urinary excretion of the glucuronide metabolite is low (about 5%). With intravenous (i.v.) treatment of dipyridamole, a triphasic profile is obtained: a rapid alpha phase, with a half-life of about 3.4 minutes, a beta phase, with a half-life of about 39 minutes, (which, together with the alpha phase accounts for about 70% of the total area under the curve, AUC) and a prolonged elimination phase λz with a half-life of about 15.5 hours. Because of the extended absorption phase of the dipyridamole component, only the terminal phase is apparent from oral treatment with aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole which was 13.6 hours.

Aspirin

Aspirin is rapidly hydrolyzed in plasma to salicylic acid, with a half-life of 20 minutes. Plasma levels of aspirin are essentially undetectable 2 to 2.5 hours after dosing and peak salicylic acid concentrations occur 1 hour (range: 0.5 to 2 hours) after administration of aspirin. Salicylic acid is primarily conjugated in the liver to form salicyluric acid, a phenolic glucuronide, an acyl glucuronide, and a number of minor metabolites. Salicylate metabolism is saturable and total body clearance decreases at higher serum concentrations due to the limited ability of the liver to form both salicyluric acid and phenolic glucuronide. Following toxic doses (10 to 20 g), the plasma half-life may be increased to over 20 hours.

The elimination of acetylsalicylic acid follows first-order kinetics with aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole and has a half-life of 0.33 hours. The half-life of salicylic acid is 1.71 hours. Both values correspond well with data from the literature at lower doses which state a resultant half-life of approximately 2 to 3 hours. At higher doses, the elimination of salicylic acid follows zero-order kinetics (i.e., the rate of elimination is constant in relation to plasma concentration), with an apparent half-life of 6 hours or higher. Renal excretion of unchanged drug depends upon urinary pH. As urinary pH rises above 6.5, the renal clearance of free salicylate increases from <5% to >80%. Alkalinization of the urine is a key concept in the management of salicylate overdose [see Overdosage (10)]. Following therapeutic doses, about 10% is excreted as salicylic acid and 75% as salicyluric acid, as the phenolic and acyl glucuronides, in urine.

Specific Populations

Geriatric Patients

Dipyridamole

In ESPS2 [see Clinical Studies (14)], plasma concentrations (determined as AUC) of dipyridamole in healthy elderly subjects (>65 years) were about 40% higher than in subjects younger than 55 years receiving treatment with aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole.

Hepatic Dysfunction
No study has been conducted with aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole in patients with hepatic dysfunction.

Dipyridamole
In a study conducted with an intravenous formulation of dipyridamole, patients with mild to severe hepatic insufficiency showed no change in plasma concentrations of dipyridamole but showed an increase in the pharmacologically inactive monoglucuronide metabolite. Dipyridamole can be dosed without restriction as long as there is no evidence of hepatic failure.

Asprin
Avoid aspirin in patients with severe hepatic insufficiency.

Renal Dysfunction
Dipyridamole
In ESPS2 patients [see Clinical Studies (14)], with creatinine clearances ranging from about 15 mL/min to >100 mL/min, no changes were observed in the pharmacokinetics of dipyridamole or its glucuronide metabolite if data were corrected for differences in age.

Aspirin

Avoid aspirin in patients with severe renal failure (glomerular filtration rate <10 mL/min).

Drug Interaction Studies

A dedicated drug interaction study was conducted in 60 healthy volunteers to evaluate the effects of omeprazole 80 mg administered once daily on the pharmacokinetics (PK) of dipyridamole and the pharmacodynamics (PD) of acetylsalicylic acid when co-administered with aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole twice daily. Dipyridamole exposure (Cmax and AUC) at steady-state were similar with or without omeprazole co-administration. The pharmacokinetics of acetylsalicylic acid was not characterized. However, the antiplatelet activity as measured by arachidonic acid induced platelet aggregation was similar between the treatment arms at steady-state.

Nonclinical Toxicology

Carcinogenesis, Mutagenesis, Impairment of Fertility

In studies in which dipyridamole was administered in the feed to mice (up to 111 weeks in males and females) and rats (up to 128 weeks in males and up to 142 weeks in females), there was no evidence of drug-related carcinogenesis. The highest dose administered in these studies (75 mg/kg/day) was, on a mg/m2 basis, about equivalent to the maximum recommended daily human oral dose (MRHD) in mice and about twice the MRHD in rats.

Combinations of dipyridamole and aspirin (1:5 ratio) tested negative in the Ames test, in vivo chromosome aberration tests (in mice and hamsters), oral micronucleus tests (in mice and hamsters) and oral dominant lethal test (in mice). Aspirin, alone, induced chromosome aberrations in cultured human fibroblasts. Mutagenicity tests of dipyridamole alone with bacterial and mammalian cell systems were negative.

Combinations of dipyridamole and aspirin have not been evaluated for effects on fertility and reproductive performance. There was no evidence of impaired fertility when dipyridamole was administered to male and female rats at oral doses up to 500 mg/kg/day (about 12 times the MRHD on a mg/m2 basis). A significant reduction in number of corpora lutea with consequent reduction in implantations and live fetuses was, however, observed at 1250 mg/kg (more than 30 times the MRHD on a mg/m2 basis). Aspirin inhibits ovulation in rats.

Clinical Studies

ESPS2 (European Stroke Prevention Study-2) was a double-blind, placebo-controlled, 24-month study in which 6602 patients over the age of 18 years had an ischemic stroke (76%) or transient ischemic attack (TIA, 24%) within three months prior to entry. Patients were enrolled in 13 European countries between February 1989 and May 1995 and were randomized to one of four treatment groups: Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole 25 mg/200 mg; extended-release dipyridamole (ER-DP) 200 mg alone; aspirin (ASA) 25 mg alone; or placebo. The mean age in this population was 66.7 years with 58% of them being males. Patients received one capsule twice daily (morning and evening). Efficacy assessments included analyses of stroke (fatal or nonfatal) and death (from all causes) as confirmed by a blinded morbidity and mortality assessment group. There were no differences with regard to efficacy based on age or gender; patients who were older had a trend towards more events.

Stroke Endpoint

Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole reduced the risk of stroke by 22.1% compared to aspirin 50 mg/day alone (p = 0.008) and reduced the risk of stroke by 24.4% compared to extended- release dipyridamole 400 mg/day alone (p = 0.002) (Table 3). Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole reduced the risk of stroke by 36.8% compared to placebo
(p <0.001).

Table 3 Summary of First Stroke (Fatal or Nonfatal): ESPS2: Intent-to-Treat Population

Total Number of Patients

n

Number of Patients With

Stroke Within 2 Years

n (%)

Kaplan-Meier Estimate of Survival at 2 Years (95% C.I.)

Gehan-Wilcoxon Test

P-value

Risk Reduction at 2 Years

Odds Ratio

(95% C.I.)

Individual Treatment Group

Aspirin and Extended-Release Dipyridamole

1650

157 (9.5%)

89.9% (88.4%, 91.4%)

-

-

-

ER-DP

1654

211 (12.8%)

86.7% (85.0%, 88.4%)

-

-

-

ASA

1649

206 (12.5%)

87.1% (85.4%, 88.7%)

-

-

-

Placebo

1649

250 (15.2%)

84.1% (82.2%, 85.9%)

-

-

-

Pairwise Treatment Group Comparisons

Aspirin and Extended-Release Dipyridamole vs.

ER-DP

-

-

-

0.002b

24.4%

0.72 (0.58, 0.90)

Aspirin and Extended-Release Dipyridamole vs.

ASA

-

-

-

0.008b

22.1%

0.74 (0.59, 0.92)

Aspirin and Extended-Release Dipyridamole vs.

Placebo

-

-

-

<0.001b

36.8%

0.59 (0.48, 0.73)

ER-DP vs. Placebo

-

-

-

0.036a

16.5%

0.82 (0.67, 1.00)

ASA vs. Placebo

-

-

-

0.009b

18.9%

0.80 (0.66, 0.97)

a 0.010 <p-value ≤0.050, b p-value ≤0.010.

Note: ER-DP = extended-release dipyridamole 200 mg; ASA = aspirin 25 mg. The dosage regimen for all treatment groups is BID.

Figure 1 ESPS2: Cumulative Stroke Rate (Fatal or Nonfatal)

Over 24 months of Follow-Up

Combined Stroke or Death Endpoint

In ESPS2, aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole reduced the risk of stroke or death by 12.1% compared to aspirin alone and by 10.3% compared to extended-release dipyridamole alone. These results were not statistically significant.

Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole reduced the risk of stroke or death by 24.2% compared to placebo.

Death Endpoint

The incidence rate of all-cause mortality was 11.3% for aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole, 11.0% for aspirin alone, 11.4% for extended-release dipyridamole alone and 12.3% for placebo alone. The differences between the aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole, aspirin alone and extended-release dipyridamole alone treatment groups were not statistically significant. These incidence rates for aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole and aspirin alone are consistent with previous aspirin studies in stroke and TIA patients.

How Supplied/Storage and Handling

Aspirin and Extended-Release Dipyridamole Capsules are available as:

25 mg/200 mg: Two-piece hard gelatin capsule with a Swedish orange opaque cap and white opaque body. Imprinted in black ink with TEVA over 3064 on the cap and TEVA over 3064 on the body and available in unit-of-use bottles of 60 capsules (NDC 0093-3064-06).

Store at 20° to 25°C (68° to 77°F) [See USP Controlled Room Temperature].

Protect from excessive moisture.

KEEP THIS AND ALL MEDICATIONS OUT OF THE REACH OF CHILDREN.

Patient Counseling Information

Advise the patient to read the FDA-approved patient labeling (Patient Information).

  • Risk of Bleeding

Inform patients that as with other antiplatelet agents, there is a general risk of bleeding including intracranial and gastrointestinal bleeding. Inform patients about the signs and symptoms of bleeding, including occult bleeding. Tell patients to notify their physician if they are prescribed any drug which may increase risk of bleeding.

Counsel patients who consume three or more alcoholic drinks daily about the bleeding risks involved with chronic, heavy alcohol use while taking aspirin.

  • Pregnancy

Advise patients to notify their healthcare provider if they become pregnant or intend to become pregnant during treatment with aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole [see Use in Specific Populations (8.1)].

  • Headaches

Some patients may experience headaches upon treatment initiation; these are usually transient. In case of intolerable headaches, tell patients to contact their physician.

  • Dosage and Administration

Tell patients that aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole capsules should be swallowed whole, and not chewed or crushed. If you miss a dose, continue with your next dose on your regular schedule. Do not take a double dose.

  • Storage

Inform patients to protect aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole from moisture.

Teva Pharmaceuticals USA, Inc.

North Wales, PA 19454

Rev. B 6/2019

Patient Information

Aspirin and Extended-Release Dipyridamole Capsules

Read this Patient Information before you start taking aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole capsules and each time you get a refill. There may be new information. This information does not take the place of talking to your healthcare provider about your medical condition or your treatment.

What is aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole?

Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole is a prescription medicine that contains aspirin and a medicine that is slowly released in your body, called dipyridamole. Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole is used to lower the risk of stroke in people who have had a “mini-stroke” (transient ischemic attack or TIA) or stroke due to a blood clot.

It is not known if aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole is safe and effective in children. See “Who should not take aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole?”

Who should not take aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole?

Do not take aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole if you:

  • are allergic to any of the ingredients in aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole. See the end of this leaflet for a list of ingredients in aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole.
  • are allergic to non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs)
  • have asthma in combination with runny nose and nasal polyps

Do not give aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole to a child or teenager with a viral illness. Reye syndrome, a life-threatening condition, can happen when aspirin (an ingredient in aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole) is used in children and teenagers who have certain viral illnesses.

What should I tell my doctor before using aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole?

Before taking aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole, tell your healthcare provider if you:

  • have stomach ulcers
  • have a history of bleeding problems
  • have heart problems
  • have kidney or liver problems
  • have low blood pressure
  • have myasthenia gravis
  • have any other medical conditions
  • are pregnant or plan to become pregnant. You should not take aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole during pregnancy without first talking to your healthcare provider. Tell your healthcare provider right away if you become pregnant while taking aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole.
  • are breast-feeding or plan to breast-feed. Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole can pass into your milk. Talk to your healthcare provider about the best way to feed your baby if you take aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole.

Tell your doctor about all the medicines you take, including prescription and non-prescription medicines, vitamins and herbal supplements. Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole and other medicines may affect each other causing side effects. Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole may affect the way other medicines work, and other medicines may affect how aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole works.

Especially tell your healthcare provider if you take:

  • a medicine for high blood pressure, irregular heart beat, or heart failure
  • acetazolamide [Diamox®]
  • any blood thinner medicines
  • warfarin sodium [Coumadin®, Jantoven®]
  • a heparin medicine
  • anagrelide [Agrylin®]
  • a seizure medicine
  • a medicine for Alzheimer’s disease
  • a water pill
  • methotrexate sodium [Trexall®]
  • aspirin or a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAIDs). You should not take NSAIDs during treatment with aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole. Using these medicines with aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole can increase your risk of bleeding.
  • a medicine for diabetes
  • probenecid [Probalan®, Col-Probenecid®]

Ask your healthcare provider or pharmacist if you are not sure if your medicine is one that is listed above.

Know the medicines you take. Keep a list of them and show your healthcare provider and pharmacist when you get a new medicine.

How should I take aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole?

  • Take aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole capsules exactly as prescribed. Your healthcare provider will tell you how many aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole capsules to take and when to take them.
  • Headaches are not uncommon when you first start taking aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole, but often lessen as treatment continues. Tell your healthcare provider if you have a severe headache. Your healthcare provider may change the instructions for taking aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole.
  • Swallow aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole capsules whole. Do not crush or chew the capsules.
  • You can take aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole with or without food.
  • If you miss a dose, take your next dose at the usual time. Do not take two doses at one time.
  • If you take more aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole (overdose) than prescribed, call your healthcare provider or Poison Control Center, or get emergency help right away.

Symptoms of an overdose of aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole include:

  • a warm feeling or flushing
  • sweating
  • restlessness
  • weakness or dizziness
  • a fast heart rate
  • ringing in the ears

What should I avoid while using aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole?

  • heavy alcohol use. People who drink three or more alcoholic drinks every day have a higher risk of bleeding during treatment with aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole, because it contains aspirin.

What are the possible side effects of aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole?

Aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole may cause serious side effects, including:

  • increased risk of bleeding. You may bleed more easily during aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole treatment, and it may take longer than usual for bleeding to stop. This can include:
    • bleeding into your brain (intracranial hemorrhage). This can be a medical emergency. Get medical help right away if you have any of these symptoms while taking aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole:
      • severe headache with drowsiness
      • confusion or memory change
      • pass out (become unconscious)
    • bleeding in your stomach or intestine.
      • stomach pain
      • heartburn or nausea
      • vomiting blood or vomit looks like “coffee grounds”
      • red or bloody stools
      • black stools that look like tar
  • new or worsening chest pain in some people with heart disease. Tell your healthcare provider if you have new chest pain or have any change in your chest pain during treatment with aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole.
  • liver problems, including increased liver function tests and liver failure. Tell your healthcare provider if you have any of these symptoms of a liver problem while taking aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole:
    • loss of appetite
    • pale colored stool
    • stomach area (abdomen) pain
    • yellowing of your skin or whites of your eyes
    • dark urine
    • itching

Call your healthcare provider right away if you have any of the symptoms listed above.

The most common side effects of aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole include:

  • headache
  • upset stomach
  • diarrhea

These are not all the possible side effects of aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole. Tell your healthcare provider or pharmacist if you have any side effect that bothers you or that does not go away.

Call your healthcare provider for medical advice about side effects. You may report side effects to FDA at 1-800-FDA- 1088.

How should I store aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole?

  • Store aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole at 68°F to 77°F (20°C to 25°C).
  • Keep aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole capsules dry.

Keep aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole and all medicines out of the reach of children.

General information about aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole

Medicines are sometimes prescribed for purposes other than those listed in the Patient Information. Do not use aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole for a condition for which it was not prescribed. Do not give aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole to other people, even if they have the same symptoms that you have. It may harm them.

This Patient Information summarizes the most important information about aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole. If you would like more information, talk with your healthcare provider. You can ask your pharmacist or healthcare provider for information about aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole that is written for health professionals.

For more information about aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole capsules call 1-888-838-2872.

What are the ingredients in aspirin and extended-release dipyridamole capsules?

Active Ingredients: dipyridamole in an extended-release form and aspirin

Inactive Ingredients: aluminum monostearate, colloidal silicon dioxide, copovidone, corn starch, hypromellose, hypromellose phthalate, lactose monohydrate, lecithin, maltodextrin, methacrylic acid copolymer, microcrystalline cellulose, povidone, polyethylene glycol, simethicone, talc, tartaric acid, titanium dioxide, triacetin and xanthan gum.

Each capsule shell also contains gelatin, red iron oxide and water. The imprinting ink contains D&C yellow no. 10 aluminum lake, FD&C blue no. 1 aluminum lake, FD&C blue no. 2 aluminum lake, FD&C red no. 40 aluminum lake, iron oxide black, propylene glycol and shellac glaze.

All brand names listed are the registered trademarks of their respective owners and are not trademarks of Teva Pharmaceuticals USA.

Teva Pharmaceuticals USA, Inc.

North Wales, PA 19454

Rev. A 6/2019

Package/Label Display Panel

NDC 0093-3064-06

Aspirin and Extended-Release Dipyridamole Capsules

25 mg/200 mg

Rx only

60 CAPSULES (unit-of-use)

TEVA

ASPIRIN AND DIPYRIDAMOLE 
aspirin and dipyridamole capsule, extended release
Product Information
Product Type HUMAN PRESCRIPTION DRUG LABEL Item Code (Source) NDC:0093-3064
Route of Administration ORAL DEA Schedule     
Active Ingredient/Active Moiety
Ingredient Name Basis of Strength Strength
ASPIRIN (ASPIRIN) ASPIRIN 25 mg
DIPYRIDAMOLE (DIPYRIDAMOLE) DIPYRIDAMOLE 200 mg
Inactive Ingredients
Ingredient Name Strength
ALUMINUM MONOSTEARATE  
SILICON DIOXIDE  
COPOVIDONE K25-31  
STARCH, CORN  
HYPROMELLOSE 2208 (100 MPA.S)  
HYPROMELLOSE 2208 (4000 MPA.S)  
HYPROMELLOSE 2910 (6 MPA.S)  
HYPROMELLOSE 2910 (3 MPA.S)  
HYPROMELLOSE 2910 (50 MPA.S)  
HYPROMELLOSE PHTHALATE (31% PHTHALATE, 40 CST)  
LACTOSE MONOHYDRATE  
LECITHIN, SOYBEAN  
MALTODEXTRIN  
METHACRYLIC ACID - METHYL METHACRYLATE COPOLYMER (1:2)  
MICROCRYSTALLINE CELLULOSE  
POVIDONE K25  
POVIDONE K90  
POLYETHYLENE GLYCOL 400  
DIMETHICONE  
TALC  
TARTARIC ACID  
TITANIUM DIOXIDE  
TRIACETIN  
XANTHAN GUM  
GELATIN, UNSPECIFIED  
FERRIC OXIDE RED  
WATER  
D&C YELLOW NO. 10  
FD&C BLUE NO. 1  
FD&C BLUE NO. 2  
INDIGOTINDISULFONATE SODIUM  
FD&C RED NO. 40  
FERROSOFERRIC OXIDE  
PROPYLENE GLYCOL  
SHELLAC  
Product Characteristics
Color ORANGE (Swedish orange) , WHITE Score no score
Shape CAPSULE Size 23mm
Flavor Imprint Code TEVA;3064;TEVA;3064
Contains     
Packaging
# Item Code Package Description
1 NDC:0093-3064-06 60 CAPSULE, EXTENDED RELEASE in 1 BOTTLE
Marketing Information
Marketing Category Application Number or Monograph Citation Marketing Start Date Marketing End Date
ANDA ANDA078804 06/10/2019
Labeler - Teva Pharmaceuticals USA, Inc. (001627975)
 
Teva Pharmaceuticals USA, Inc.
Hide