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RELPAX 40MG TABLETS

Active substance(s): ELETRIPTAN HYDROBROMIDE / ELETRIPTAN HYDROBROMIDE

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Package leaflet: Information for the user

®

Relpax
40mg tablets
(eletriptan hydrobromide)

Read all of this leaflet carefully before you
start taking this medicine because it
contains important information for you.
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
only. Do not pass it on to others. It may
harm them, even if their signs of illness are
the same as yours.
If you get any side effects, talk to your
doctor or pharmacist. This includes any
possible side effects not listed in this leaflet.
See section 4.

The name of your medicine is Relpax® 40mg
tablets but will be referred to as Relpax throughout
this leaflet. Please note that the leaflet also
contains information about other strength Relpax®
20mg tablets.

What is in this leaflet
1. What Relpax is and what it is used for
2. What you need to know before you
take Relpax
3. How to take Relpax
4. Possible side effects
5. How to store Relpax
6. Contents of the pack and other
information
1. What Relpax is and what it is used
for
Relpax contains the active substance eletriptan.
Relpax is one of a group of medicines called
serotonin receptor agonists. Serotonin is a natural
substance found in the brain that helps to narrow
the blood vessels.
Relpax can be used to treat migraine headache
with or without aura in adults. Before the start of a
migraine headache, you may experience a phase
called an aura, which can involve vision disorders,
numbness and speech disorders.

2. What you need to know before you
take Relpax
Do not take Relpax:
If you are allergic (hypersensitive) to eletriptan,
or any of the other ingredients of this medicine
(listed in section 6).
If you have severe liver or kidney disease.

If you have moderate to severe high blood
pressure or untreated mild high blood
pressure.
If you have ever had heart problems, [e.g.
heart attack, angina, heart failure or significant
abnormal heart rhythm (arrhythmia),
temporary, sudden narrowing of one of the
coronary arteries].
If you have poor circulation (peripheral
vascular disease).
If you have ever had a stroke (even a mild one
that lasted for only a few minutes or hours).
If you have taken ergotamine or medicines like
ergotamine (including methysergide) within 24
hours before or after taking Relpax.
If you are taking any other medicines that end
in ‘triptan’ (for example sumatriptan, rizatriptan,
naratriptan, zolmitriptan, almotriptan and
frovatriptan).
Please consult your doctor and do not take Relpax,
if these statements apply to you now or have
applied to you at any time in the past.

Warnings and precautions
Talk to your doctor or pharmacist before taking
Relpax if:
you have diabetes.
you smoke or use nicotine replacement
therapy.
you are male and over 40 years.
you are female and post-menopausal.
you or anybody in your family have coronary
artery disease.
you have ever been told that you may have an
increased risk of heart disease, discuss this
with your doctor before using Relpax.

Repeat use of migraine medicines
If you repeatedly use Relpax or any medicines for
the treatment of migraine over several days or
weeks, this can cause daily long-term headaches.
Tell your doctor if you experience this as you might
need to stop treatment for a while.

Other medicines and Relpax
Tell your doctor or pharmacist if you are taking,
have recently taken or might take any other
medicines.
Taking Relpax together with some medicines
may cause serious side effects. Do not use
Relpax if:
you have taken ergotamine or medicines like
ergotamine (including methysergide) within 24
hours before or after taking Relpax.
you are taking any other medicines that end in
‘triptan’ (for example sumatriptan, rizatriptan,
naratriptan, zolmitriptan, almotriptan and
frovatriptan).
Some medicines can affect the way Relpax works,
or Relpax itself can reduce the effectiveness of
other medicines taken at the same time.
These include:
Drugs used to treat fungal infections (e.g.
ketoconazole and itraconazole).
Drugs used to treat bacterial infections (e.g.
erythromycin, clarithromycin and josamycin).
Drugs used to treat AIDS and HIV (e.g.
ritonavir, indinavir and nelfinavir).

The herbal preparation St John’s Wort (Hypericum
perforatum) should not be taken at the same time
as this medicine. If you already take St John’s
Wort, consult your doctor before stopping the
St John’s Wort preparation.
Tell your doctor before starting treatment with
eletriptan, if you are taking some medicines
(commonly referred to as SSRIs* or SNRIs**) for
depression and other mental disorders. These
medicines may increase the risk of developing
serotonin syndrome during combined use with
certain migraine medications. See Section 4
‘Possible Side Effects’ for more information on the
symptoms of serotonin syndrome.
*SSRIs – Selective serotonin re-uptake inhibitors
**SNRIs – Serotonin norepinephrine reuptake
inhibitors

Relpax with food and drink
Relpax can be used before or after food and
drinks.

Pregnancy and breast-feeding
Ask your doctor or pharmacist for advice before
taking any medicine. If you are pregnant or breastfeeding, think you might be pregnant or are
planning to have a baby, ask your doctor for advice
before taking this medicine.
It is recommended to avoid breast-feeding for 24
hours after taking this medicine.

Driving and using machines
Relpax or the migraine itself may make you sleepy.
This medicine may also make you feel dizzy.
Therefore avoid driving and using machines during
the migraine attack or after taking your medicine.

Relpax contains Lactose and the dye
Sunset Yellow Aluminium Lake (E 110)
Lactose is a type of sugar. If you have been told by
your doctor that you have an intolerance to some
sugars, contact your doctor before taking this
medicine.
The dye Sunset Yellow Aluminium Lake (E 110)
may cause allergic reactions.

3. How to take Relpax
Always take this medicine exactly as your doctor
has told you. Check with your doctor or pharmacist
if you are not sure.

Adults
Your medicine can be taken at any time after the
start of the migraine headache, but it is best to
take it as soon as possible. However you should
only take Relpax during the headache phase of
the migraine. You should not take this
medicine to prevent a migraine attack.
The usual starting dose is one 40mg tablet.
Swallow each tablet whole with a drink of
water.
If the first tablet does not relieve your migraine,
do not take a second tablet for the same
attack.
If after a first tablet your migraine is relieved
and then comes back, you may take a second
tablet. However, after taking the first tablet you
must wait at least 2 hours before taking the
second tablet.
You should not take more than 80mg
(2 x 40mg tablets) within 24 hours.

If you find that a dose of one 40mg tablet does
not relieve your migraines, tell your doctor – he
or she may decide to increase the dose to two
40mg tablets for future attacks.

Use in children and adolescents under 18
years
Relpax is not recommended for children and
adolescents under 18 years of age.

Elderly
Relpax is not recommended for patients over 65
years of age.

Kidney Impairment
This medicine can be used in patients with mild or
moderate kidney problems. In these patients a
starting dose of 20mg is recommended, and the
total daily dose should not be more than 40mg.
Your doctor will tell you what dose to take.

Liver Impairment
This medicine can be used in patients with mild or
moderate liver problems. No dose adjustment is
required for mild or moderate liver impairment.

If you take more Relpax than you should
If you accidentally take too much Relpax, contact
your doctor at once or go to the nearest hospital
casualty department. Always take the labelled
medicine package with you, whether there is any
medicine left or not. Side effects from taking too
much Relpax include high blood pressure and
heart problems.

If you forget to take Relpax
If you forget to take a dose, take it as soon as you
remember unless it is time for your next dose. Do
not take a double dose to make up for a forgotten
dose.
If you have any further questions on the use of this
medicine, ask your doctor or pharmacist.

4. Possible side effects
Like all medicines, this medicine can cause side
effects, although not everybody gets them.
Tell your doctor immediately if you experience
any of the following symptoms after taking this
medicine.
Sudden wheeziness, difficulty in breathing,
swelling of eyelids, face or lips, rash or itching
(especially affecting the whole body) as this
may be a sign of a hypersensitivity reaction.
Chest pain and tightness, which may be
intense and involve the throat. These may be
symptoms of problems of the blood circulation
of the heart (Ischaemic heart disease).
Signs and symptoms of serotonin syndrome
which may include restlessness, hallucinations,
loss of co-ordination, fast heart beat, increase
body temperature, fast changes in blood
pressure and overactive reflexes.

Other side-effects that may occur are:
Common
(may affect up to 1 in 10 people)
Chest pain or tightness or pressure, Heart
palpitations, Increased heart rate

Dizziness, Sensation of spinning or whirling
(Vertigo), Headache, Feeling sleepy, Reduced
sense of touch or pain
Sore throat, Throat tightness, Dry mouth
Abdominal and stomach pain, Indigestion
(upset stomach), Nausea (sensation of unease
and discomfort in stomach or abdomen with an
urge to vomit)
Stiffness (Increased muscle tone), Muscle
weakness, Back pain, Muscle pain
Generally feeling weak, Feeling hot, Chills,
Runny nose, Sweating, Tingling or abnormal
sensation, Flushing, Pain

Uncommon
(may affect up to 1 in 100 people)
Difficulty breathing, Yawning
Swelling of the face or hands and feet,
Inflammation or infection of the tongue, Skin
rash, Itching
Increased sense of touch or pain
(Hyperaesthesia), Loss of co-ordination, Slow
or reduced movement, Tremor, Slurred speech
Not feeling oneself (Depersonalisation),
Depression, Thinking strangely, Feeling
agitated, Feeling confused, Mood swings
(Euphoria), Periods of unresponsiveness
(Stupor), General feeling of discomfort, Illness
or lack of wellbeing (Malaise), Sleeplessness
(Insomnia)
Loss of appetite and weight loss (Anorexia),
Taste disturbance, Thirst
Degeneration of the joints (Arthrosis), Bone
pain, Joint pain
Increased need to pass water (urinate),
Problems with urinating, Passing excessive
quantity of urine, Diarrhoea

Abnormal vision, Eye pain, Intolerance to light,
Dry or watery eyes
Ear pain, Ringing in the ears (Tinnitus)
Poor circulation (Peripheral vascular disorder)

Rare
(may affect up to 1 in 1,000 people)
Shock, Asthma, Hives (Urticaria), Skin
disorder, Swollen tongue
Throat or chest infection, Swollen lymph
glands
Slow heart rate
Emotionally fragile (mood swings)
Degeneration of joints (Arthritis), Muscle
disorder, Twitching
Constipation, Inflamed gullet, Belching
Breast Pain, Heavy or prolonged menstrual
periods
Eye infection (Conjunctivitis)
Changes to voice
Other side effects reported include, fainting, high
blood pressure, inflammation of the large intestine,
vomiting, brain and blood vessel-related accident,
inadequate heart blood flow, heart attack, heart
muscle/artery-related spasm.
Your doctor may also take regular blood samples
to test for raised liver enzymes or any blood
problems.

Reporting of side effects
If you get any side effects talk to your doctor,
pharmacist or nurse. This includes any possible
side effects not listed in this leaflet. You can also
report side effects directly via the Yellow Card
Scheme at: www.mhra.gov.uk/yellowcard.

By reporting side effects you can help provide
more information on the safety of this medicine.

5. How to store Relpax
Keep out of the sight and reach of children.
This medicinal product does not require any
special storage conditions.
Do not take the tablets after the expiry date
which is stated on the carton and blister label
after ‘Exp’. The expiry date refers to the last
day of that month.
If the tablets become discoloured or show any
signs of deterioration, seek the advice of your
pharmacist.
Medicines should not be disposed of via
wastewater or household waste. Ask your
pharmacist how to dispose of medicines no
longer required. These measures will help to
protect the environment.

6. Contents of the pack and other
information
What Relpax contains
The active ingredient in Relpax is eletriptan (as
eletriptan hydrobromide).
Each film-coated tablet contains 40mg eletriptan
(as eletriptan hydrobromide).
The other ingredients are microcrystalline
cellulose, lactose monohydrate, croscarmellose
sodium, magnesium stearate, titanium dioxide
(E171), hypromellose, glycerol triacetate and
sunset yellow FCF aluminium lake (E110).

What Relpax looks like and contents of
the pack
Relpax is an orange, round tablet marked with
‘PFIZER’ on one side and ‘REP 40’ on the other
side.
It is available in PVC/Aclar/Aluminium blister pack
of 6 tablets.

Manufactured by: R-Pharm Germany GmbH,
Heinrich-Mack-Str. 35, 89257 Illertissen, Germany.

Procured from within the EU and
repackaged by the Product Licence
holder: B&S Healthcare, Unit 4, Bradfield Road,
Ruislip, Middlesex, HA4 0NU, UK.
®

Relpax 40mg tablets;
PL 18799/2972

POM

Leaflet date: 30.06.2016
Relpax is the registered trade mark of Pfizer
Products Inc.

Package leaflet: Information for the user

Eletriptan
40mg tablets
(eletriptan hydrobromide)

Read all of this leaflet carefully before you
start taking this medicine because it
contains important information for you.
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
only. Do not pass it on to others. It may
harm them, even if their signs of illness are
the same as yours.
If you get any side effects, talk to your
doctor or pharmacist. This includes any
possible side effects not listed in this leaflet.
See section 4.

The name of your medicine is Eletriptan 40mg
tablets but will be referred to as Eletriptan
throughout this leaflet. Please note that the leaflet
also contains information about other strength
Eletriptan 20mg tablets.

What is in this leaflet
1. What Eletriptan is and what it is used
for
2. What you need to know before you
take Eletriptan
3. How to take Eletriptan
4. Possible side effects
5. How to store Eletriptan
6. Contents of the pack and other
information
1. What Eletriptan is and what it is
used for
Eletriptan contains the active substance eletriptan.
Eletriptan is one of a group of medicines called
serotonin receptor agonists. Serotonin is a natural
substance found in the brain that helps to narrow
the blood vessels.
Eletriptan can be used to treat migraine headache
with or without aura in adults. Before the start of a
migraine headache, you may experience a phase
called an aura, which can involve vision disorders,
numbness and speech disorders.

2. What you need to know before you
take Eletriptan
Do not take Eletriptan:
If you are allergic (hypersensitive) to eletriptan,
or any of the other ingredients of this medicine
(listed in section 6).
If you have severe liver or kidney disease.

If you have moderate to severe high blood
pressure or untreated mild high blood
pressure.
If you have ever had heart problems, [e.g.
heart attack, angina, heart failure or significant
abnormal heart rhythm (arrhythmia),
temporary, sudden narrowing of one of the
coronary arteries].
If you have poor circulation (peripheral
vascular disease).
If you have ever had a stroke (even a mild one
that lasted for only a few minutes or hours).
If you have taken ergotamine or medicines like
ergotamine (including methysergide) within 24
hours before or after taking Eletriptan.
If you are taking any other medicines that end
in ‘triptan’ (for example sumatriptan, rizatriptan,
naratriptan, zolmitriptan, almotriptan and
frovatriptan).
Please consult your doctor and do not take
Eletriptan, if these statements apply to you now or
have applied to you at any time in the past.

Warnings and precautions
Talk to your doctor or pharmacist before taking
Eletriptan if:
you have diabetes.
you smoke or use nicotine replacement
therapy.
you are male and over 40 years.
you are female and post-menopausal.
you or anybody in your family have coronary
artery disease.
you have ever been told that you may have an
increased risk of heart disease, discuss this
with your doctor before using Eletriptan.

Repeat use of migraine medicines
If you repeatedly use Eletriptan or any medicines
for the treatment of migraine over several days or
weeks, this can cause daily long-term headaches.
Tell your doctor if you experience this as you might
need to stop treatment for a while.

Other medicines and Eletriptan
Tell your doctor or pharmacist if you are taking,
have recently taken or might take any other
medicines.
Taking Eletriptan together with some
medicines may cause serious side effects. Do
not use Eletriptan if:
you have taken ergotamine or medicines like
ergotamine (including methysergide) within 24
hours before or after taking Eletriptan.
you are taking any other medicines that end in
‘triptan’ (for example sumatriptan, rizatriptan,
naratriptan, zolmitriptan, almotriptan and
frovatriptan).
Some medicines can affect the way Eletriptan
works, or Eletriptan itself can reduce the
effectiveness of other medicines taken at the same
time.
These include:
Drugs used to treat fungal infections (e.g.
ketoconazole and itraconazole).
Drugs used to treat bacterial infections (e.g.
erythromycin, clarithromycin and josamycin).
Drugs used to treat AIDS and HIV (e.g.
ritonavir, indinavir and nelfinavir).

The herbal preparation St John’s Wort (Hypericum
perforatum) should not be taken at the same time
as this medicine. If you already take St John’s
wort, consult your doctor before stopping the
St John’s wort preparation.
Tell your doctor before starting treatment with
eletriptan, if you are taking some medicines
(commonly referred to as SSRIs* or SNRIs**) for
depression and other mental disorders. These
medicines may increase the risk of developing
serotonin syndrome during combined use with
certain migraine medications. See Section 4
‘Possible Side Effects’ for more information on the
symptoms of serotonin syndrome.
*SSRIs – Selective serotonin re-uptake inhibitors
**SNRIs – Serotonin norepinephrine reuptake
inhibitors

Eletriptan with food and drink
Eletriptan can be used before or after food and
drinks.

Pregnancy and breast-feeding
Ask your doctor or pharmacist for advice before
taking any medicine. If you are pregnant or breastfeeding, think you might be pregnant or are
planning to have a baby, ask your doctor for advice
before taking this medicine.
It is recommended to avoid breast-feeding for 24
hours after taking this medicine.

Driving and using machines
Eletriptan or the migraine itself may make you
sleepy. This medicine may also make you feel
dizzy. Therefore avoid driving and using machines
during the migraine attack or after taking your
medicine.

Eletriptan contains Lactose and the dye
Sunset Yellow Aluminium Lake (E 110)
Lactose is a type of sugar. If you have been told by
your doctor that you have an intolerance to some
sugars, contact your doctor before taking this
medicine.
The dye Sunset Yellow Aluminium Lake (E 110)
may cause allergic reactions.

3. How to take Eletriptan
Always take this medicine exactly as your doctor
has told you. Check with your doctor or pharmacist
if you are not sure.

Adults
Your medicine can be taken at any time after the
start of the migraine headache, but it is best to
take it as soon as possible. However you
should only take Eletriptan during the
headache phase of the migraine. You should
not take this medicine to prevent a migraine
attack.
The usual starting dose is one 40mg tablet.
Swallow each tablet whole with a drink of
water.
If the first tablet does not relieve your migraine,
do not take a second tablet for the same
attack.
If after a first tablet your migraine is relieved
and then comes back, you may take a second
tablet. However, after taking the first tablet you
must wait at least 2 hours before taking the
second tablet.
You should not take more than 80mg

(2 x 40mg tablets) within 24 hours.
If you find that a dose of one 40mg tablet does
not relieve your migraines, tell your doctor – he
or she may decide to increase the dose to two
40mg tablets for future attacks.

Use in children and adolescents under 18
years
Eletriptan is not recommended for children and
adolescents under 18 years of age.

Elderly
Eletriptan is not recommended for patients over 65
years of age.

Kidney Impairment
This medicine can be used in patients with mild or
moderate kidney problems. In these patients a
starting dose of 20mg is recommended, and the
total daily dose should not be more than 40mg.
Your doctor will tell you what dose to take.

Liver Impairment
This medicine can be used in patients with mild or
moderate liver problems. No dose adjustment is
required for mild or moderate liver impairment.

If you take more Eletriptan than you
should
If you accidentally take too much Eletriptan,
contact your doctor at once or go to the nearest
hospital casualty department. Always take the
labelled medicine package with you, whether there
is any medicine left or not. Side effects from taking
too much Eletriptan include high blood pressure
and heart problems.

If you forget to take Eletriptan
If you forget to take a dose, take it as soon as you
remember unless it is time for your next dose. Do
not take a double dose to make up for a forgotten
dose.
If you have any further questions on the use of this
medicine, ask your doctor or pharmacist.

4. Possible side effects
Like all medicines, this medicine can cause side
effects, although not everybody gets them.
Tell your doctor immediately if you experience
any of the following symptoms after taking this
medicine.
Sudden wheeziness, difficulty in breathing,
swelling of eyelids, face or lips, rash or itching
(especially affecting the whole body) as this
may be a sign of a hypersensitivity reaction.
Chest pain and tightness, which may be
intense and involve the throat. These may be
symptoms of problems of the blood circulation
of the heart (Ischaemic heart disease).
Signs and symptoms of serotonin syndrome
which may include restlessness, hallucinations,
loss of co-ordination, fast heart beat, increase
body temperature, fast changes in blood
pressure and overactive reflexes.

Other side-effects that may occur are:
Common
(may affect up to 1 in 10 people)
Chest pain or tightness or pressure, Heart
palpitations, Increased heart rate

Dizziness, Sensation of spinning or whirling
(Vertigo), Headache, Feeling sleepy, Reduced
sense of touch or pain
Sore throat, Throat tightness, Dry mouth
Abdominal and stomach pain, Indigestion
(upset stomach), Nausea (sensation of unease
and discomfort in stomach or abdomen with an
urge to vomit)
Stiffness (Increased muscle tone), Muscle
weakness, Back pain, Muscle pain
Generally feeling weak, Feeling hot, Chills,
Runny nose, Sweating, Tingling or abnormal
sensation, Flushing, Pain

Uncommon
(may affect up to 1 in 100 people)
Difficulty breathing, Yawning
Swelling of the face or hands and feet,
Inflammation or infection of the tongue, Skin
rash, Itching
Increased sense of touch or pain
(Hyperaesthesia), Loss of co-ordination, Slow
or reduced movement, Tremor, Slurred speech
Not feeling oneself (Depersonalisation),
Depression, Thinking strangely, Feeling
agitated, Feeling confused, Mood swings
(Euphoria), Periods of unresponsiveness
(Stupor), General feeling of discomfort, Illness
or lack of wellbeing (Malaise), Sleeplessness
(Insomnia)
Loss of appetite and weight loss (Anorexia),
Taste disturbance, Thirst
Degeneration of the joints (Arthrosis), Bone
pain, Joint pain
Increased need to pass water (urinate),
Problems with urinating, Passing excessive
quantity of urine, Diarrhoea

Abnormal vision, Eye pain, Intolerance to light,
Dry or watery eyes
Ear pain, Ringing in the ears (Tinnitus)
Poor circulation (Peripheral vascular disorder)

Rare
(may affect up to 1 in 1,000 people)
Shock, Asthma, Hives (Urticaria), Skin
disorder, Swollen tongue
Throat or chest infection, Swollen lymph
glands
Slow heart rate
Emotionally fragile (mood swings)
Degeneration of joints (Arthritis), Muscle
disorder, Twitching
Constipation, Inflamed gullet, Belching
Breast Pain, Heavy or prolonged menstrual
periods
Eye infection (Conjunctivitis)
Changes to voice
Other side effects reported include, fainting, high
blood pressure, inflammation of the large intestine,
vomiting, brain and blood vessel-related accident,
inadequate heart blood flow, heart attack, heart
muscle/artery-related spasm.
Your doctor may also take regular blood samples
to test for raised liver enzymes or any blood
problems.

Reporting of side effects
If you get any side effects talk to your doctor,
pharmacist or nurse. This includes any possible
side effects not listed in this leaflet. You can also
report side effects directly via the Yellow Card
Scheme at: www.mhra.gov.uk/yellowcard.

By reporting side effects you can help provide
more information on the safety of this medicine.

5. How to store Eletriptan
Keep out of the sight and reach of children.
This medicinal product does not require any
special storage conditions.
Do not take the tablets after the expiry date
which is stated on the carton and blister label
after ‘Exp’. The expiry date refers to the last
day of that month.
If the tablets become discoloured or show any
signs of deterioration, seek the advice of your
pharmacist.
Medicines should not be disposed of via
wastewater or household waste. Ask your
pharmacist how to dispose of medicines no
longer required. These measures will help to
protect the environment.

6. Contents of the pack and other
information
What Eletriptan contains
The active ingredient in Eletriptan is eletriptan (as
eletriptan hydrobromide).
Each film-coated tablet contains 40mg eletriptan
(as eletriptan hydrobromide).
The other ingredients are microcrystalline
cellulose, lactose monohydrate, croscarmellose
sodium, magnesium stearate, titanium dioxide
(E171), hypromellose, glycerol triacetate and
sunset yellow FCF aluminium lake (E110).

What Eletriptan looks like and contents of
the pack
Eletriptan is an orange, round tablet marked with
‘PFIZER’ on one side and ‘REP 40’ on the other
side.
It is available in PVC/Aclar/Aluminium blister pack
of 6 tablets.

Manufactured by: R-Pharm Germany GmbH,
Heinrich-Mack-Str. 35, 89257 Illertissen, Germany.

Procured from within the EU and
repackaged by the Product Licence
holder: B&S Healthcare, Unit 4, Bradfield Road,
Ruislip, Middlesex, HA4 0NU, UK.

Eletriptan 40mg tablets;
PL 18799/2972
Leaflet date: 30.06.2016

POM

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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