HIGHLIGHTS OF PRESCRIBING INFORMATION
These highlights do not include all the information needed to use ADDYI
safely and effectively. See full prescribing information for ADDYI.
ADDYI (flibanserin) tablets, for oral use
Initial U.S. Approval: 2015
----------------------------RECENT MAJOR CHANGES--------------------------
Boxed Warning, Hypotension and Syncope in Certain Settings 10/2019
Contraindications, Alcohol (4) Removed 10/2019
Warnings and Precautions, Hypotension and Syncope due to an Interaction
with Alcohol (5.1) 10/2019
Warnings and Precautions, ADDYI REMS Program (5.2) Removed 10/2019
----------------------------INDICATIONS AND USAGE---------------------------
ADDYI is indicated for the treatment of premenopausal women with
acquired, generalized hypoactive sexual desire disorder (HSDD) as
characterized by low sexual desire that causes marked distress or interpersonal
difficulty and is NOT due to:
A co-existing medical or psychiatric condition,
Problems within the relationship, or
The effects of a medication or other drug substance. (1)
Limitations of Use:
ADDYI is not indicated for the treatment of HSDD in postmenopausal
women or in men. (1)
ADDYI is not indicated to enhance sexual performance. (1)
----------------------DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION-----------------------
Recommended dosage is 100 mg taken once daily at bedtime (2.1)
ADDYI is dosed at bedtime because administration during waking hours
increases risks of hypotension, syncope, accidental injury, and central
nervous system (CNS) depression (2.1)
Discontinue treatment after 8 weeks if no improvement (2.3)
---------------------DOSAGE FORMS AND STRENGTHS----------------------
Tablets: 100 mg (3)
-------------------------------CONTRAINDICATIONS------------------------------
Moderate or strong cytochrome P450 3A4 (CYP3A4) inhibitors (4, 5.2)
Hepatic impairment (4, 5.5)
-----------------------WARNINGS AND PRECAUTIONS------------------------
Hypotension and Syncope due to an Interaction with Alcohol: After taking
ADDYI at bedtime, advise patients to avoid alcohol until the following day.
(5.1)
Hypotension and Syncope with ADDYI Alone: Patients with pre-syncope
should immediately lie supine and promptly seek medical help if symptoms
do not resolve. (5.4)
Central Nervous System (CNS) Depression (e.g., Somnolence, Sedation):
Can occur with ADDYI alone. Exacerbated by other CNS depressants, and
in settings where flibanserin concentrations are increased. Patients should
avoid activities requiring full alertness (e.g., operating machinery or
driving) until at least six hours after each dose and until they know how
ADDYI affects them. (5.3)
------------------------------ADVERSE REACTIONS-------------------------------
Most common adverse reactions (incidence 2%) are dizziness, somnolence,
nausea, fatigue, insomnia, and dry mouth. (6.1)
To report SUSPECTED ADVERSE REACTIONS, contact Sprout
Pharmaceuticals, Inc. at 1-844-746-5745, or FDA at 1-800-FDA-1088 or
www.fda.gov/medwatch.
------------------------------DRUG INTERACTIONS-------------------------------
Oral Contraceptives and Other Weak CYP3A4 Inhibitors: Increases
flibanserin exposures and incidence of adverse reactions (6.1, 7)
Strong CYP2C19 Inhibitors: Increases flibanserin exposure which may
increase risk of hypotension, syncope, and CNS depression (7)
CYP3A4 Inducers: Use of ADDYI not recommended; flibanserin
concentrations substantially reduced (7)
Digoxin: Increases digoxin concentrations, which may lead to digoxin
toxicity. Increase monitoring of digoxin concentrations (7)
-----------------------USE IN SPECIFIC POPULATIONS------------------------
Nursing Mothers: ADDYI is not recommended. (8.2)
CYP2C19 Poor Metabolizers: Increases flibanserin exposure which may
increase risk of hypotension, syncope, and CNS depression (8.7)
See 17 for PATIENT COUNSELING INFORMATION and FDA-
approved patient labeling.
Revised: 10/2019!
_______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
FULL PRESCRIBING INFORMATION: CONTENTS*
WARNING: HYPOTENSION AND SYNCOPE IN CERTAIN
SETTINGS
1. INDICATIONS AND USAGE
2. DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION
3. DOSAGE FORMS AND STRENGTHS
4. CONTRAINDICATIONS
5. WARNINGS AND PRECAUTIONS
5.1. Hypotension and Syncope due to an Interaction with Alcohol
5.2. Hypotension and Syncope with CYP3A4 Inhibitors
5.3. Central Nervous System Depression
5.4. Hypotension and Syncope with ADDYI Alone
5.5. Syncope and Hypotension in Patients with Hepatic Impairment
5.6. Mammary Tumors in Female Mice
6. ADVERSE REACTIONS
6.1. Clinical Trials Experience
7. DRUG INTERACTIONS
8. USE IN SPECIFIC POPULATIONS
8.1. Pregnancy
8.2. Lactation
8.4 Pediatric Use
8.5 Geriatric Use
8.6 Hepatic Impairment
8.7 CYP2C19 Poor Metabolizers
10. OVERDOSAGE
11. DESCRIPTION
12. CLINICAL PHARMACOLOGY
12.1. Mechanism of Action
12.2. Pharmacodynamics
12.3. Pharmacokinetics
12.4. Pharmacogenomics
13. NONCLINICAL TOXICOLOGY
13.1. Carcinogenesis, Mutagenesis, Impairment of Fertility
14. CLINICAL STUDIES
14.1 Studies in Premenopausal HSDD Patients
14.2 Effects on Driving
16. HOW SUPPLIED/STORAGE AND HANDLING
17. PATIENT COUNSELING INFORMATION
*Sections or subsections omitted from the full prescribing information are not
listed.!
WARNING: HYPOTENSION AND SYNCOPE IN CERTAIN
SETTINGS
See full prescribing information for complete boxed warning.
Use of ADDYI and alcohol together close in time increases the risk
of severe hypotension and syncope. Counsel patients to wait at least
two hours after consuming one or two standard alcoholic drinks
before taking ADDYI at bedtime or to skip their ADDYI dose if they
have consumed three or more standard alcoholic drinks that
evening. (4, 5.1)
Severe hypotension and syncope can occur when ADDYI is used
with moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitors or in patients with
hepatic impairment; therefore, ADDYI use in these settings is
contraindicated. (4, 5.2, 5.5)
FULL PRESCRIBING INFORMATION
1 INDICATIONS AND USAGE
ADDYI is indicated for the treatment of premenopausal women with acquired, generalized hypoactive sexual
desire disorder (HSDD), as characterized by low sexual desire that causes marked distress or interpersonal
difficulty and is NOT due to:
A co-existing medical or psychiatric condition,
Problems within the relationship, or
The effects of a medication or other drug substance.
Acquired HSDD refers to HSDD that develops in a patient who previously had no problems with sexual
desire. Generalized HSDD refers to HSDD that occurs regardless of the type of stimulation, situation or
partner.
Limitations of Use
ADDYI is not indicated for the treatment of HSDD in postmenopausal women or in men.
ADDYI is not indicated to enhance sexual performance.
2 DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION
2.1 Recommended Dosage
The recommended dosage of ADDYI is 100 mg administered orally once per day at bedtime. ADDYI is
dosed at bedtime because administration during waking hours increases the risks of hypotension, syncope,
accidental injury, and central nervous system (CNS) depression (such as somnolence and sedation).
2.2 Missed Dose
If a dose of ADDYI is missed at bedtime, instruct the patient to take the next dose at bedtime on the next day.
Instruct the patient to not double the next dose.
WARNING: HYPOTENSION AND SYNCOPE IN CERTAIN SETTINGS
Interaction with Alcohol
The use of ADDYI and alcohol together close in time increases the risk of severe hypotension and
syncope [see Warnings and Precautions (5.1)]. Counsel patients to wait at least two hours after
consuming one or two standard alcoholic drinks before taking ADDYI at bedtime or to skip their
ADDYI dose if they have consumed three or more standard alcoholic drinks that evening.
Contraindicated with Strong or Moderate CYP3A4 Inhibitors
The concomitant use of ADDYI and moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitors increases flibanserin
concentrations, which can cause severe hypotension and syncope [see Warnings and Precautions
(5.2)]. Therefore, the use of moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitors is contraindicated in patients
taking ADDYI [see Contraindications (4)].
Contraindicated in Patients with Hepatic Impairment
The use of ADDYI in patients with hepatic impairment increases flibanserin concentrations, which
can cause severe hypotension and syncope [see Warnings and Precautions (5.5)]. Therefore,
ADDYI is contraindicated in patients with hepatic impairment [see Contraindications (4)].
2.3 Discontinuation of ADDYI
Discontinue ADDYI after 8 weeks if the patient does not report an improvement in her symptoms.
2.4 Initiation of ADDYI Following Moderate or Strong CYP3A4 Inhibitor Use
If initiating ADDYI following moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitor use, start ADDYI 2 weeks after the last
dose of the CYP3A4 inhibitor.
If initiating a moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitor following ADDYI use, start the moderate or strong
CYP3A4 inhibitor 2 days after the last dose of ADDYI [see Warnings and Precautions (5.2)].
3 DOSAGE FORMS AND STRENGTHS
Tablets: 100 mg, oval, pink, debossed on one side with “f100” and blank on the other side.
4 CONTRAINDICATIONS
ADDYI is contraindicated:
With concomitant use with moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitors [see Boxed Warning and Warnings
and Precautions (5.2)].
In patients with hepatic impairment [see Boxed Warning and Warnings and Precautions (5.5)].
5 WARNINGS AND PRECAUTIONS
5.1 Hypotension and Syncope due to an Interaction with Alcohol
Taking ADDYI within two hours after consuming alcohol increases the risk of severe hypotension and
syncope. To reduce this risk, counsel patients to wait at least two hours after drinking one or two standard
alcoholic drinks before taking ADDYI at bedtime [see Boxed Warning and Adverse Reactions (6.1)]. Patients
who drink three or more standard alcoholic drinks should skip their ADDYI dose that evening. One standard
alcoholic drink contains 14 grams of pure alcohol and is equivalent to one 12-ounce regular beer (5%
alcohol), 5-ounces wine (12% alcohol), or 1.5 ounces of distilled spirits/shot (40% alcohol).
After taking ADDYI at bedtime, advise patients to not use alcohol until the following day.
5.2 Hypotension and Syncope with CYP3A4 Inhibitors
Moderate or Strong CYP3A4 Inhibitors
The concomitant use of ADDYI with moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitors significantly increases
flibanserin concentrations, which can lead to hypotension and syncope [see Adverse Reactions (6.1)]. The
concomitant use of ADDYI with a moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitor is contraindicated. If the patient
requires a moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitor, discontinue ADDYI at least 2 days prior to starting the
moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitor. In cases where the benefit of initiating a moderate or strong CYP3A4
inhibitor within 2 days of stopping ADDYI clearly outweighs the risk of flibanserin exposure related
hypotension and syncope, monitor the patient for signs of hypotension and syncope. Discontinue the
moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitor for 2 weeks before restarting ADDYI [see Drug Interactions (7)].
Multiple Concomitant Weak CYP3A4 Inhibitors
Concomitant use of multiple weak CYP3A4 inhibitors that may include herbal supplements (e.g., ginkgo,
resveratrol) or non-prescription drugs (e.g., cimetidine) could also lead to clinically relevant increases in
flibanserin concentrations that may increase the risk of hypotension and syncope [see Drug Interactions (7)].
5.3 Central Nervous System Depression
ADDYI can cause CNS depression (e.g., somnolence, sedation). In five 24-week, randomized, placebo-
controlled, double-blind trials of premenopausal women with HSDD, the incidence of somnolence, sedation
or fatigue was 21% and 8% in patients treated with 100 mg ADDYI once daily at bedtime and placebo,
respectively [see Adverse Reactions (6.1) and Clinical Studies (14.1)]. The risk of CNS depression is
increased if ADDYI is taken during waking hours, or if ADDYI is taken with alcohol or other CNS
depressants, or with medications that increase flibanserin concentrations, such as CYP3A4 inhibitors [see
Contraindications (4), Warnings and Precautions (5.1, 5.2), Adverse Reactions (6.1), and Drug Interactions
(7)].
Patients should not drive or engage in other activities requiring full alertness until at least 6 hours after taking
ADDYI and until they know how ADDYI affects them [see Clinical Studies (14.2)].
5.4 Hypotension and Syncope with ADDYI Alone
The use of ADDYI without other concomitant medications known to cause hypotension or syncope can
cause hypotension and syncope. In five 24-week, randomized, placebo-controlled, double-blind trials of
premenopausal women with HSDD, hypotension was reported in 0.2% and <0.1% of ADDYI-treated
patients and placebo-treated patients, respectively; syncope was reported in 0.4% and 0.2% of ADDYI-
treated patients and placebo-treated patients, respectively. The risk of hypotension and syncope is increased
if ADDYI is taken during waking hours or if higher than the recommended dose is taken [see Warnings and
Precautions (5.1, 5.3), Adverse Reactions (6.1), Drug Interactions (7), and Use in Specific Populations
(8.7)]. Consider the benefits of ADDYI and the risks of hypotension and syncope in patients with pre-
existing conditions that predispose to hypotension. Patients who experience pre-syncope should immediately
lie supine and promptly seek medical help if the symptoms do not resolve. Prompt medical attention should
also be obtained for patients who experience syncope.
5.5 Syncope and Hypotension in Patients with Hepatic Impairment
The use of ADDYI in patients with any degree of hepatic impairment significantly increases flibanserin
concentrations, which can lead to hypotension and syncope. Therefore, the use of ADDYI is contraindicated
in patients with hepatic impairment [see Contraindications (4), Use in Specific Populations (8.6) and
Clinical Pharmacology (12.3)].
5.6 Mammary Tumors in Female Mice
In a 2-year carcinogenicity study in mice, there was a statistically significant and dose-related increase in the
incidence of malignant mammary tumors in female mice at exposures 3 and 10 times the recommended
clinical dose. No such increases were seen in male mice or in male or female rats [see Nonclinical
Toxicology (13.1)]. The clinical significance of these findings is unknown.
6 ADVERSE REACTIONS
The following adverse reactions are discussed in greater detail in other sections of the labeling:
Hypotension and syncope [see Warnings and Precautions (5.1, 5.2, 5.4, 5.5)]
CNS depression [see Warnings and Precautions (5.3)]
6.1 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 the rates in the clinical trials of another drug and may
not reflect the rates observed in practice.
The approved 100 mg ADDYI dosage at bedtime was administered to 2,997 premenopausal women with
acquired, generalized HSDD in clinical trials, of whom 1672 received treatment for at least 6 months, 850
received treatment for at least 12 months, and 88 received treatment for at least 18 months [see Clinical
Studies (14)].
Data from Five 24-Week, Randomized, Double-Blind Placebo-Controlled Trials in Premenopausal
Women with HSDD
The data presented below are derived from five 24-week randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trials
in premenopausal women with acquired, generalized HSDD. In these five trials, the frequency and quantity
of alcohol use was not recorded. Three of these trials (Studies 1 through 3) also provided efficacy data [see
Clinical Studies (14.1)]. One of these trials (Study 5) did not evaluate the 100 mg bedtime dose.
In four trials, 100 mg ADDYI at bedtime was administered to 1543 premenopausal women with HSDD, of
whom 1060 completed 24 weeks of treatment. The clinical trial population was generally healthy without
significant comorbid medical conditions or concomitant medications. The age range was 18-56 years old
with a mean age of 36 years old, and 88% were Caucasian and 9% were Black.
Serious adverse reactions were reported in 0.9% and 0.5% of ADDYI-treated patients and placebo-treated
patients, respectively.
Adverse Reactions Leading to Discontinuation
The discontinuation rate due to adverse reactions was 13% among patients treated with 100 mg ADDYI at
bedtime and 6% among patients treated with placebo. Table 1 displays the most common adverse reactions
leading to discontinuation in four trials of premenopausal women with HSDD.
Table 1. Adverse Reactions
*
Leading to Discontinuation in Randomized, Double-blind, Placebo-
controlled Trials in Premenopausal Women with HSDD
*Adverse reactions leading to discontinuation of >1% of patients receiving 100 mg
ADDYI at bedtime and at a higher incidence than placebo-treated patients.
Most Common Adverse Reactions
Placebo (N=1556)
ADDYI (N=1543)
0.1%
1.7%
0.1%
1.2%
0.2%
1.1%
0.3%
1.1%
0.3%
1%
Table 2 summarizes the most common adverse reactions reported in four trials of premenopausal women
with HSDD. This table shows adverse reactions reported in at least 2% of patients treated with ADDYI and
at a higher incidence than with placebo [see Warnings and Precautions (5.3)]. The majority of these adverse
reactions began within the first 14 days of treatment.
Table 2. Common Adverse Reactions
*
in Randomized, Double-blind, Placebo-controlled Trials in
Premenopausal Women with HSDD
* Adverse reactions reported in 2% of patients receiving 100 mg ADDYI at
bedtime and at a higher incidence than placebo-treated patients.
Less Common Adverse Reactions
In four trials in premenopausal women with HSDD treated with 100 mg ADDYI at bedtime, less common
adverse reactions (reported in 1% but <2% of ADDYI-treated patients and at a higher incidence than with
placebo) included:
Anxiety (ADDYI 1.8%; placebo 1.0%),
Constipation (ADDYI 1.6%; placebo 0.4%),
Abdominal pain (ADDYI 1.5%; placebo 0.9%),
Metrorrhagia (ADDYI 1.4%; placebo 1.4%),
Rash (ADDYI 1.3%; placebo 0.8%),
Sedation (ADDYI 1.3%; placebo 0.2%), and
Vertigo (ADDYI 1%; placebo 0.3%).
Appendicitis
In the five trials of premenopausal women with HSDD, appendicitis was reported in 6/3973 (0.2%)
flibanserin-treated patients, while there were no reports of appendicitis in the 1905 placebo-treated patients.
Accidental Injury
In five trials of premenopausal women with HSDD, accidental injury was reported in 42/1543 (2.7%)
ADDYI-treated patients and 47/1905 (2.5%) placebo-treated patients. Among these 89 patients who
experienced injuries, 9/42 (21%) ADDYI-treated patients and 3/47 (6%) placebo-treated patients reported
adverse reactions consistent with CNS depression (e.g., somnolence, fatigue, or sedation) within the
preceding 24 hours.
Placebo
(N=1556)
ADDYI
(N=1543)
Dizziness
2.2%
11.4%
Somnolence
2.9%
11.2%
Nausea
3.9%
10.4%
Fatigue
5.5%
9.2%
Insomnia
2.8%
4.9%
Dry mouth
1.0%
2.4%
Adverse Reactions in Patients Who Reported Hormonal Contraceptive Use
In four trials of premenopausal women with HSDD, 1466 patients (43%) reported concomitant use of
hormonal contraceptives (HC) at study enrollment. These trials were not prospectively designed to assess an
interaction between ADDYI and HC. ADDYI-treated patients who reported HC use had a greater incidence
of dizziness, somnolence, and fatigue compared to ADDYI-treated patients who did not report HC use
(dizziness 9.9% in HC non-users, 13.4% in HC users; somnolence 10.6% in HC non-users, 12.3% in HC
users; fatigue 7.5% in HC non-users, 11.4% in HC users). There were no meaningful differences in the
incidence of these adverse reactions in placebo-treated patients who reported or did not report HC use [see
Drug Interactions (7)].
Data from Other Trials
One death occurred in a 54 year-old postmenopausal woman treated with 100 mg ADDYI taken at bedtime
(ADDYI is not approved for the treatment of postmenopausal women with HSDD) [see Indications and
Usage (1)]. This patient had a history of hypertension and hypercholesterolemia and baseline alcohol
consumption of 1-3 drinks daily. She died of acute alcohol intoxication 14 days after starting ADDYI. Blood
alcohol concentration on autopsy was 0.289 g/dL. The autopsy report also noted coronary artery disease. A
relationship between this patient’s death and use of ADDYI is unknown [see Boxed Warning and Warnings
and Precautions (5.1)].
Hypotension, Syncope, and CNS Depression in Studies of Healthy Subjects
Hypotension, Syncope, and CNS Depression with Alcohol
Alcohol and ADDYI Administration at the Same Time
The first alcohol interaction study was conducted in 25 healthy subjects (23 men and 2 premenopausal
women). The study excluded subjects who drank fewer than five alcoholic drinks per week and those with a
history of orthostatic hypotension, or syncope. A single dose of 100 mg ADDYI was administered
concurrently with 0.4 g/kg or 0.8 g/kg alcohol in the morning; alcohol was consumed over 10 minutes.
Hypotension or syncope requiring therapeutic intervention (ammonia salts and/or placement in supine or
Trendelenberg position) occurred in 4 (17%) of the 23 subjects co-administered 100 mg ADDYI and 0.4 g/kg
alcohol (equivalent to two 12 ounce cans of beer containing 5% alcohol content, two 5 ounce glasses of wine
containing 12% alcohol content, or two 1.5 ounce shots of 80-proof spirit in a 70 kg person). In these four
subjects, all of whom were men, the magnitude of the systolic blood pressure reductions ranged from 28 to
54 mmHg and the magnitude of the diastolic blood pressure reductions ranged from 24 to 46 mmHg. In
addition, 6 (25%) of the 24 subjects co-administered 100 mg ADDYI and 0.8 g/kg alcohol (equivalent to four
12 ounce cans of beer containing 5% alcohol content, four 5 ounce glasses of wine containing 12% alcohol
content, or four 1.5 ounce shots of 80-proof spirit in a 70 kg person) experienced orthostatic hypotension
when standing from a sitting position. The magnitude of the systolic blood pressure reduction in these 6
subjects ranged from 22 to 48 mmHg, and the diastolic blood pressure reductions ranged from 0 to 27
mmHg. One of these subjects required therapeutic intervention (ammonia salts and placement supine with
the foot of the bed elevated). There were no events requiring therapeutic interventions when ADDYI or
alcohol were administered alone.
In this study, somnolence was reported in 67%, 74%, and 92% of subjects who received ADDYI alone,
ADDYI in combination with 0.4 g/kg alcohol, and ADDYI in combination with 0.8 g/kg alcohol,
respectively. [see Boxed Warning, Warnings and Precautions (5.1, 5.3and 5.4)].
In the second alcohol interaction study, 96 healthy premenopausal women received a single dose of 100 mg
ADDYI concurrently with 0.2 g/kg, 0.4 g/kg, or 0.6 g/kg alcohol (equivalent to one, two or three alcoholic
drinks in a 70 kg person, respectively) in the morning. The study excluded subjects with a history of
syncope, orthostatic hypotension, hypotensive events, and dizziness, and those with a resting systolic blood
pressure less than 110 mmHg or diastolic blood pressure less than 60 mmHg.
In this study, no subjects experienced syncope or hypotension requiring therapeutic intervention. However,
subjects who were already hypotensive (blood pressure below 90/60 mmHg) or symptomatic (e.g., dizzy)
while in the semi-recumbent position were not permitted to stand for orthostatic measurements, and those
with blood pressures below 90/40 mmHg while in the semi-recumbent position had blood pressures repeated
until it was deemed safe for them to change position. More subjects had missing or delayed orthostatic
measurements (in general, due to hypotension or dizziness) when receiving ADDYI and alcohol, compared
to those who received alcohol alone or ADDYI alone. This pattern of missing or delayed orthostatic
measurements is concerning for a risk of hypotension and syncope if those subjects had been allowed to
stand.
In this study, somnolence was reported in 81-89% of subjects administered ADDYI with alcohol, compared
to 25-41% of subjects administered alcohol alone and 84% of subjects taking ADDYI alone. Dizziness was
reported in 27-40% of subjects administered ADDYI with alcohol, compared to 6-20% of subjects
administered alcohol alone and 31% of subjects taking ADDYI alone. [see Warnings and Precautions (5.1,
5.3, 5.4)].
Alcohol Use at Various Time Intervals Before ADDYI Administration
In a third alcohol interaction study, 64 healthy premenopausal women consumed 0.4 g/kg alcohol (equivalent
to 2 alcoholic drinks in a 70 kg person) two, four or six hours prior to receiving ADDYI 100 mg or placebo
in the afternoon. The study excluded subjects with a history or presence of orthostatic hypotension, history of
hypotension, syncope, or dizziness. Prior to receiving alcohol, the subjects in the ADDYI arm had taken
ADDYI for three days to achieve steady state. Syncope occurred in one subject who received alcohol alone.
The incidences of orthostatic hypotension and hypotension (blood pressure below 90/60 mmHg) at all time
points were similar among subjects administered alcohol before ADDYI, subjects administered alcohol
alone, and subjects administered ADDYI alone. Three subjects were unable to stand due to feeling dizzy or
hypotension; two following alcohol and ADDYI separated by 2 and 6 hours, and one subject who received
ADDYI alone.
In this study, somnolence was reported in 35-53% of subjects administered ADDYI and alcohol, compared to
5-8% of subjects taking alcohol alone and 50% of subjects taking ADDYI alone. Dizziness was reported in
5-13% of subjects administered ADDYI and alcohol, compared to 0-3% of subjects taking alcohol alone and
12% of subjects taking ADDYI alone.
Alcohol Use in the Evening Before Bedtime ADDYI Administration
In another alcohol interaction study, 24 premenopausal women consumed 0.4 g/kg alcohol (equivalent to 2
alcoholic drinks in a 70 kg person) during the evening meal two and a half to four hours prior to taking
ADDYI 100 mg at bedtime. There were no cases of syncope. Upon rising the following morning, the
incidence of hypotension was 23% among subjects administered ADDYI after alcohol, 23% among subjects
administered alcohol alone and 36% with ADDYI alone. No cases of somnolence or dizziness were reported
in this study. Conclusions are limited because blood pressure and orthostatic measurements were not taken
after ADDYI administration until the following morning.
Hypotension and Syncope with Fluconazole
In a pharmacokinetic drug interaction study of 100 mg ADDYI and 200 mg fluconazole (a moderate
CYP3A4 inhibitor, moderate CYP2C9 inhibitor, and a strong CYP2C19 inhibitor) in healthy subjects,
hypotension or syncope requiring placement supine with legs elevated occurred in 3/15 (20%) subjects
treated with concomitant ADDYI and fluconazole compared to no such adverse reactions in subjects treated
with ADDYI alone or fluconazole alone. One of these 3 subjects became unresponsive with a blood pressure
of 64/41 mm Hg and required transportation to the hospital emergency department where she required
intravenous saline. Due to these adverse reactions, the study was stopped. In this study, the concomitant use
of ADDYI and fluconazole increased flibanserin exposure 7-fold [see Warnings and Precautions (5.2), Drug
Interactions (7) and Clinical Pharmacology (12.3)].
Syncope with Ketoconazole
In a pharmacokinetic drug interaction study of 50 mg flibanserin and 400 mg ketoconazole, a strong
CYP3A4 inhibitor, syncope occurred in 1/24 (4%) healthy subjects treated with concomitant flibanserin and
ketoconazole, 1/24 (4%) receiving flibanserin alone, and no subjects receiving ketoconazole alone. In this
study, the concomitant use of flibanserin and ketoconazole increased flibanserin exposure 4.5-fold [see
Warnings and Precautions (5.2), Drug Interactions (7) and Clinical Pharmacology (12.3)].
Syncope in Poor CYP2C19 Metabolizers
In a pharmacogenomic study of 100 mg ADDYI in subjects who were poor or extensive CYP2C19
metabolizers, syncope occurred in 1/9 (11%) subjects who were CYP2C19 poor metabolizers (this subject
had a 3.2 fold higher flibanserin exposure compared to CYP2C19 extensive metabolizers) compared to no
such adverse reactions in subjects who were CYP2C19 extensive metabolizers [see Drug Interactions (7),
Use in Specific Populations (8.7) and Clinical Pharmacology (12.5)].
7 DRUG INTERACTIONS
Table 3 contains clinically significant drug interactions (DI) with ADDYI.
Table 3: Clinically Significant Drug Interactions with ADDYI
Alcohol
Clinical Implications
The coadministration of ADDYI with alcohol increased the risk of
hypotension, syncope, and CNS depression compared to the use of ADDYI
alone or alcohol alone [see Warnings and Precautions (5.1) and Clinical
Pharmacology (12.2)].
Preventing or Managing DI
Counsel patients to wait at least two hours after consuming one or two
standard alcoholic drinks before taking ADDYI at bedtime or to skip their
ADDYI dose if they have consumed three or more alcoholic drinks that
evening. [see Boxed Warning, Warnings and Precautions (5.1), and Adverse
Reactions (6.1)].
Other CNS Depressants
Examples
Diphenhydramine, opioids, hypnotics, benzodiazepines
Clinical Implications
The concomitant use of ADDYI with CNS depressants may increase the risk
of CNS depression (e.g., somnolence) compared to the use of ADDYI alone.
Preventing or Managing DI
Discuss the concomitant use of other CNS depressants with the patient when
prescribing ADDYI.
Moderate or Strong CYP3A4 Inhibitors
Examples of strong
CYP3A4 inhibitors
Ketoconazole, itraconazole, posaconazole, clarithromycin, nefazodone,
ritonavir, saquinavir, nelfinavir, indinavir, boceprevir, telaprevir,
telithromycin and conivaptan
Examples of moderate
CYP3A4 inhibitors
Amprenavir, atazanavir, ciprofloxacin, diltiazem, erythromycin, fluconazole,
fosamprenavir, verapamil, and grapefruit juice
Clinical Implications
The concomitant use of ADDYI with moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitors
increases flibanserin exposure compared to the use of ADDYI alone. The
risk of hypotension and syncope is increased with concomitant use of
ADDYI and moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitors [see Warnings and
Precautions (5.2), Adverse Reactions (6.1), and Clinical Pharmacology
(12.3)].
Preventing or Managing DI
The concomitant use of ADDYI with moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitors
is contraindicated.
Weak CYP3A4 Inhibitors
Examples
Oral contraceptives, cimetidine, fluoxetine, ginkgo, ranitidine
Clinical Implications
The concomitant use of ADDYI with multiple weak CYP3A4 inhibitors
may increase the risk of adverse reactions.
Preventing or Managing DI
Discuss the use of multiple weak CYP3A4 inhibitors with the patient when
prescribing ADDYI.
Strong CYP2C19 Inhibitors
Examples
Proton pump inhibitors, selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors,
benzodiazepines, antifungals
Clinical Implications
The concomitant use of ADDYI with strong CYP2C19 inhibitors may
increase flibanserin exposure which may increase the risk of hypotension,
syncope, and CNS depression.
8 USE IN SPECIFIC POPULATIONS
8.1 Pregnancy
Risk Summary
There are no studies of ADDYI in pregnant women to inform whether there is a drug-associated risk in
humans. In animals, fetal toxicity only occurred in the presence of significant maternal toxicity including
reductions in weight gain and sedation. Adverse reproductive and developmental effects consisted of
decreased fetal weight, structural anomalies and increases in fetal loss at exposures greater than 15 times
exposures achieved with the recommended human dosage [see Data]. Animal studies cannot rule out the
potential for fetal harm.
In the general population (not taking ADDYI), the estimated background risk of major birth defects is 2% to
4% of live births, and the estimated background risk of miscarriage of clinically recognized pregnancies is
15% to 20%.
Data
Animal Data
Pregnant rats were administered flibanserin at doses of 0, 20, 80 and 400 mg/kg/day (3, 15 and 41 times
clinical exposures at the recommended human dose based on AUC) during organogenesis. The highest
dose was associated with significant maternal toxicity as evidenced by severe clinical signs and marked
reductions in weight gain during dosing. In the litters of high-dose dams, there were decreased fetal
weights, decreased ossification of the forelimbs and increased number of lumbar ribs, and two fetuses
with anophthalmia secondary to severe maternal toxicity. The no adverse effect level for embryofetal
toxicity was 80 mg/kg/day (15 times clinical exposure based on AUC).
Pregnant rabbits were administered flibanserin at doses of 0, 20, 40 and 80 mg/kg/day (4, 8 and 16 times
the clinical exposure at the recommended human dose) during organogenesis. Marked decreases in
Preventing or Managing DI
Discuss the use of a strong CYP2C19 inhibitor with the patient when
prescribing ADDYI.
CYP3A4 Inducers
Examples
Carbamazepine, phenobarbital, phenytoin, rifabutin, rifampin, rifapetine, St.
John’s Wort
Clinical Implications
The concomitant use of ADDYI with CYP3A4 inducers substantially
decreases flibanserin exposure compared to the use of ADDYI alone.
Preventing or Managing DI
The concomitant use of ADDYI with CYP3A4 inducers is not
recommended.
Digoxin or Other P-glycoprotein Substrates
Examples
Digoxin, sirolimus
Clinical Implications
The concomitant use of ADDYI with digoxin, a drug that is transported by
P-glycoprotein (P-gp), increases the digoxin concentration [see Clinical
Pharmacology (12.3)]. This may lead to digoxin toxicity.
Preventing or Managing DI
Increase monitoring of concentrations of drugs transported by P-gp that
have a narrow therapeutic index (e.g., digoxin).
maternal body weight gain (>75%), abortion and complete litter resorption were observed at 40 and 80
mg/kg/day indicating significant maternal toxicity at these doses. Increases in resorptions and decreased
fetal weights were observed at 40 mg/kg/day. No treatment-related teratogenic effects were observed in
fetuses at any dose level. The no adverse effect level for maternal and embryofetal effects was 20 mg/kg/
day (3-4 times clinical exposure based on AUC).
Pregnant rats were administered flibanserin at doses of 0, 20, 80 and 200 mg/kg/day (3, 15 and ~ 20
times clinical exposures at the recommended human dose) from day 6 of pregnancy until day 21 of
lactation to assess for effects on peri- and postnatal development. The highest dose was associated with
clinical signs of toxicity in pregnant and lactating rats. All doses resulted in sedation and decreases in
body weight gain during pregnancy. Flibanserin prolonged gestation in some dams in all dose groups and
decreased implantations, number of fetuses and fetal weights at 200 mg/kg/day. Dosing dams with 200
mg/kg also decreased pup weight gain and viability during the lactation period and delayed opening of
the vagina and auditory canals. Flibanserin had no effects on learning, reflexes, fertility or reproductive
capacity of the F1 generation. The no adverse effect level for maternal toxicity and peri/postnatal effects
was 20 mg/kg/day [see Nonclinical Toxicology (13.1)].
8.2 Lactation
Risk Summary
Flibanserin is excreted in rat milk. It is unknown whether flibanserin is present in human milk, whether
ADDYI has effects on the breastfed infant, or whether ADDYI affects milk production. Because of the
potential for serious adverse reactions including sedation in a breastfed infant, breastfeeding is not
recommended during treatment with ADDYI.
8.4 Pediatric Use
ADDYI is not indicated for use in pediatric patients.
8.5 Geriatric Use
ADDYI is not indicated for use in geriatric patients. Safety and effectiveness have not been established in
geriatric patients.
8.6 Hepatic Impairment
ADDYI is contraindicated for use in patients with any degree of hepatic impairment. Flibanserin exposure
increased 4.5-fold in patients with hepatic impairment, compared to those with normal hepatic function,
increasing the risk of hypotension, syncope, and CNS depression [see Boxed Warning, Contraindications (4),
Warnings and Precautions (5.5), and Clinical Pharmacology (12.3)].
8.7 CYP2C19 Poor Metabolizers
CYP2C19 poor metabolizers had increased flibanserin exposures compared to CYP2C19 extensive
metabolizers. Additionally, syncope occurred in a subject who was a CYP2C19 poor metabolizer [see
Adverse Reactions (6.1) and Clinical Pharmacology (12.5)]. Therefore, increase monitoring for adverse
reactions (e.g., hypotension) in patients who are CYP2C19 poor metabolizers. The frequencies of poor
CYP2C19 metabolizers are approximately 2–5% among Caucasians and Africans and approximately 2–15%
among Asians.
10 OVERDOSAGE
Overdosage of ADDYI may cause an increase in the incidence or severity of any of the reported adverse
reactions [see Warnings and Precautions (5.3, 5.4) and Adverse Reactions (6.1)]. In the event of overdosage,
treatment should address the symptoms and supportive measures, as needed. There is no known specific
antidote for flibanserin.
11 DESCRIPTION
ADDYI (flibanserin) is a tablet for oral administration. The chemical name of flibanserin is 2H-
Benzimidazol-2-one, 1,3-dihydro-1-[2-[4-[3-(trifluoromethyl)phenyl]-1-piperazinyl]ethyl]. Its empirical
formula is C
20
H
21
F
3
N
4
O and its molecular weight is 390.41.
The structural formula is:
Flibanserin is a white to off-white powder, insoluble in water, sparingly soluble in methanol, ethanol,
acetonitrile and toluene, soluble in acetone, freely soluble in chloroform, and very soluble in methylene
chloride.
Each ADDYI tablet contains 100 mg of flibanserin. Inactive ingredients consist of lactose monohydrate,
microcrystalline cellulose, hypromellose, croscarmellose sodium, magnesium stearate, talc, macrogol, and
the coloring agents, titanium dioxide and iron oxide.
12 CLINICAL PHARMACOLOGY
12.1 Mechanism of Action
The mechanism of action of ADDYI in the treatment of premenopausal women with hypoactive sexual
desire disorder is not known.
12.2 Pharmacodynamics
Receptor Binding:
In vitro, flibanserin demonstrated high affinity for the following serotonin (5-hydroxytryptamine or 5-HT)
receptors: agonist activity at 5-HT
1A
and antagonist activity at 5-HT
2A
. Flibanserin also has moderate
antagonist activities at the 5-HT
2B,
5-HT
2C,
and dopamine D
4
receptors.
Alcohol Interaction
N
NH
N
N
O
CF
3
See Clinical Trials Experience (6.1)
Cardiac Electrophysiology
The effect of ADDYI on the QT interval was evaluated in a randomized, double-blind, placebo- and active-
(single dose moxifloxacin) controlled crossover study in 56 healthy men and women. Subjects in the ADDYI
groups received either 50 mg twice a day (equivalent to the daily recommended dosage) or 100 mg three
times a day (3 times the daily recommended dosage) administered for 5 days. The time frame for
electrocardiogram (ECG) measurements covered maximum plasma concentrations of flibanserin and relevant
metabolites. In this study, ADDYI did not prolong the QT interval to any clinically relevant extent. The
mean increase in heart rate associated with the 100 mg three times a day dose of ADDYI compared to
placebo ranged from 1.7 to 3.2 beats per minute.
12.3 Pharmacokinetics
Flibanserin showed dose-proportional pharmacokinetics for Cmax after single oral doses of 100 mg to 250
mg (the recommended and 2.5 times the recommended dosage, respectively) in healthy female subjects.
Steady state was achieved after 3 days of dosing. The extent of exposure (AUC
0-
) with once-daily dosing of
100 mg of flibanserin was increased 1.4-fold as compared to a single dose.
Figure 1 Mean + SD Plasma Flibanserin Concentration-Time Profiles in Healthy Female Subjects Following a Single Oral
Dose of 100 mg of Flibanserin (Linear Scale)
Absorption
Following oral administration of a single 100 mg dose of flibanserin in healthy premenopausal women
(N=8), mean (SD) Cmax was 419 (206) ng/mL and mean (SD) AUC0-inf was 1543 (511) ng*hr/mL. Median
(range) time to reach Cmax was 0.75 (0.75 to 4.0) hours. Absolute bioavailability of flibanserin following
oral dosing is 33%.
Effect of Food
Food increased the extent of absorption and slowed the rate of absorption of a 50 mg dose of flibanserin (one
half the recommended dosage). Low-, moderate-, and high-fat meals increased flibanserin AUC0-inf by 1.18-,
1.43-, and 1.56-fold; increased Cmax by 1.02-, 1.13-, and 1.15-fold; and prolonged median Tmax to 1.5, 0.9,
1.8 hours from 0.8 hours under fasted conditions, respectively.
Distribution
Approximately 98% of flibanserin is bound to human serum proteins, mainly to albumin.
Elimination
Metabolism
Flibanserin is primarily metabolized by CYP3A4 and, to a lesser extent, by CYP2C19. Based on in vitro
and/or in vivo data, CYP1A2, CYP2B6, CYP2C8, CYP2C9, and CYP2D6 contribute minimally to the
metabolism of flibanserin. After a single oral solution dose of 50 mg
14
C-radiolabeled flibanserin, 44% of
the total
14
C-flibanserin related radioactivity was recovered in urine, and 51% was recovered in feces.
Flibanserin is extensively metabolized to at least 35 metabolites, most of them occurring in low
concentrations in plasma. Two metabolites could be characterized that showed plasma concentrations
similar to that achieved with flibanserin: 6,21-dihydroxy-flibanserin-6,21-disulfate and 6-hydroxy-
flibanserin-6-sulfate. These two metabolites are inactive.
Excretion
Flibanserin has a mean terminal half-life of approximately 11 hours.
Specific Populations
Hepatic Impairment
Single 50 mg oral doses of flibanserin were administered to 10 patients with mild hepatic impairment
(Child-Pugh score of 6 points), 4 patients with moderate hepatic impairment (Child-Pugh score of 8-9
points), and 14 healthy subjects matched by age, weight, and gender. Systemic flibanserin exposure
(AUC0-inf) increased 4.5-fold in patients with mild hepatic impairment, compared to subjects with normal
hepatic function, and t1/2 was longer (26 hours compared to 10 hours in matching healthy controls). Due
to the small number of patients (n=4) with moderate hepatic impairment enrolled in the study, it is not
possible to make conclusions about the quantitative effect of moderate hepatic impairment on flibanserin
exposure. ADDYI is contraindicated in patients with hepatic impairment [see Warnings and Precautions
(5.5)].
Renal Impairment
Single 50 mg oral doses of flibanserin were administered to 7 patients with mild to moderate renal
impairment (GFR 30 to 80 mL/min), 9 patients with severe renal impairment (GFR <30 mL/min, not on
dialysis), and 16 healthy subjects matched by age, weight, and gender. Flibanserin exposure (AUC0-inf)
increased 1.1-fold in patients with mild to moderate renal impairment and 1.2-fold in patients with severe
renal impairment, compared to the healthy control subjects.
Race/Ethnicity
A cross-study comparison between healthy Japanese women and Caucasian women with HSDD showed
that flibanserin exposure was approximately 1.4-fold higher in Japanese women. When the mean
flibanserin exposure in Japanese women was adjusted for weight, the AUC
tau,ss
in Japanese women was
2246 ng*hr/mL, which is comparable to 2080 ng*hr/mL in Caucasian women. The similarity in weight-
adjusted AUC
tau,ss
suggests that weight, not race, is the factor contributing to the observed difference in
flibanserin exposure between Japanese and Caucasian women.
Age
No formal study has been conducted to study the effect of age on flibanserin exposures.
Drug Interaction Studies"
Drugs that Increase Flibanserin Exposure
The effects of other drugs on the pharmacokinetics of flibanserin are presented in Table 4 as change relative
to flibanserin administered alone (test/reference).
Moderate CYP3A4/Moderate CYP2C9/Strong CYP2C19 Inhibitor (Fluconazole)
In a study of 15 healthy female subjects, a fluconazole 400 mg loading dose followed by 200 mg
administered once daily for 5 days increased flibanserin 100 mg single dose exposure (AUC
0-inf
) 7-fold
and Cmax 2.2-fold compared to flibanserin 100 mg alone. Three of 15 subjects (20%) experienced
hypotension or syncope from concomitant use of fluconazole and flibanserin; therefore, the study was
stopped early [see Warning and Precautions (5.2), Adverse Reactions (6.1) and Drug Interactions (7)].
Strong CYP3A4 Inhibitor (Ketoconazole)
In a study of 24 healthy female subjects, ketoconazole 400 mg administered once daily for 5 days
following a light breakfast increased flibanserin 50 mg single-dose exposure (AUC
0-inf
) 4.5-fold and
Cmax 1.8fold compared to flibanserin 50 mg alone [see Warning and Precautions (5.2), Adverse
Reactions (6.1) and Drug Interactions (7)].
Strong CYP3A4 Inhibitor (Itraconazole)
In a study of 12 healthy male and female subjects, itraconazole 200 mg administered once daily for 4
days following a loading dose of 400 mg increased flibanserin 50 mg single dose exposure (AUC
0-inf
)
2.6-fold and Cmax 1.7-fold when flibanserin was given 2 hours after itraconazole on Day 5, compared to
exposures with flibanserin 50 mg alone. The 200 mg itraconazole dose does not maximally inhibit the
CYP3A4 enzyme [see Drug Interactions (7)].
Moderate CYP3A4 Inhibitor (Grapefruit Juice)
In a study of 26 healthy female subjects, grapefruit juice (240 mL) increased flibanserin 100 mg single
dose exposure (AUC
0-inf
) by 1.4-fold and Cmax 1.1-fold compared to flibanserin 100 mg alone [see
Warning and Precautions (5.2), Adverse Reactions (6.1) and Drug Interactions (7)].
Weak CYP3A4 Inhibitor (Oral Contraceptives)
In a meta-analysis of 17 oral contraceptive users and 91 non-users in Phase 1 studies, the oral
contraceptive users had a 1.4-fold higher flibanserin AUC and 1.3fold higher Cmax compared to the non-
users [see Adverse Reactions (6.1) and Drug Interactions (7)].
Strong CYP2D6 Inhibitor (Paroxetine)
Paroxetine is a strong CYP2D6 inhibitor. In a study of 19 healthy male and female subjects, flibanserin
exposure decreased by approximately 4% when flibanserin 50 mg twice daily was given with paroxetine
compared to flibanserin alone. Paroxetine was dosed at 20 mg once daily for 3 days followed by 40 mg
once daily for 7 days.
Drugs that Decrease Flibanserin Exposure
Strong CYP3A4 Inducer (Rifampin)
In a study of 24 healthy female subjects, rifampin 600 mg given once daily for 7 days prior to
administration of 100 mg flibanserin significantly decreased flibanserin exposure by 95% [see Drug
Interactions (7)].
Moderate CYP3A4 Inducer (Etravirine)
Steady state etravirine, a moderate CYP3A4 inducer, decreased flibanserin exposures by approximately
21% [see Drug Interactions (7)].
Table 4 Drugs That Increase Flibanserin Exposure
* itraconazole dose was not optimal for maximal inhibition of CYP3A4 enzyme.
Effects of Flibanserin on Other Drugs
The effects of flibanserin on the pharmacokinetics of other drugs are presented in Table 5 as change relative
to the other drug administered alone (test/reference).
Digoxin and P-glycoprotein Substrates
A single center, open-label, randomized, two-way crossover study in 24 healthy men and women
evaluated the effect of flibanserin on the pharmacokinetics of digoxin. Flibanserin 100 mg was
administered once daily over 5 days followed by a single dose of 0.5 mg digoxin, a P-gp substrate.
Flibanserin increased digoxin AUC0-inf by 2.0-fold and Cmax by 1.5-fold, compared to digoxin alone [see
Drug Interactions (7)].
Drugs Metabolized by CYP3A4 (Simvastatin)
An open-label, randomized, crossover study in 12 healthy men and women evaluated the effect of
flibanserin 50 mg twice daily for 4 days on the pharmacokinetics of simvastatin 40 mg once daily.
Flibanserin increased the AUC0-inf of simvastatin, a substrate of CYP3A4, 1.3fold and Cmax by 1.2-fold.
Flibanserin co-administered with simvastatin increased simvastatin acid AUC0-inf by 1.5-fold and Cmax
by 1.4-fold.
Oral Contraceptives
A study in 24 healthy women evaluated the effect of 100 mg flibanserin once daily for 2 weeks on the
pharmacokinetics of a single-dose of ethinyl estradiol (EE) 30 mcg/levonorgestrel (LNG) 150 mcg.
Flibanserin increased the EE AUC
0-inf
by 1.09-fold and the EE Cmax by 1.1-fold. Flibanserin decreased
the LNG AUC
0-inf
by 1.06-fold and did not change the LNG Cmax. [see Adverse Events (6.1), Drug
Interactions (7)].
Coadministered Drug(s)
and Dose(s)
Dose of
ADDYI
n
Geometric Mean Ratio (90% Confidence
Interval) of Pharmacokinetic Parameters of
Flibanserin with/without Coadministered Drug
No Effect =1.00
Cmax
AUC0-inf
Fluconazole 200 mg
100 mg
15
2.2 (1.8 – 2.8)
7.0 (6.0 – 8.2)
Ketoconazole 400 mg
50 mg
24
1.8 (1.7 – 2.1)
4.5 (4.0 – 5.1)
Itraconazole 200 mg*
50 mg
12
1.7 (1.4 – 2.0)
2.6 (2.1 – 3.0 )
Oral Contraceptives
50 mg
39
1.3 (1.1 – 1.6)
1.4 (1.2 – 1.7)
Paroxetine 40 mg
50 mg
twice daily
19
1.0 (0.9 – 1.2)
1.0 (0.9 – 1.0)
Drugs Metabolized by CYP2B6 (Bupropion)
An open-label, randomized, two-period crossover study in 28 healthy women evaluated the effect of
flibanserin on the pharmacokinetics of bupropion. Flibanserin 50 mg twice daily was administered for 2
days followed by 100 mg once daily for 13 days. Bupropion 150 mg twice daily was given for 8 days
beginning on Day 6 of flibanserin treatment. Flibanserin did not change bupropion AUCt,ss (1.0-fold
change) and Cmax (1.0-fold change) but hydroxybupropion AUCt,ss decreased by 9% and Cmax by 11%.
Table 5 Effects of Flibanserin on Exposure of Other Drugs
12.5 Pharmacogenomics
Patients who are poor metabolizers of CYP2D6, CYP2C9 or CYP2C19 are deficient in CYP2D6, CYP2C9
or CYP2C19 enzyme activity, respectively. Extensive metabolizers have normal functioning CYP enzymes.
CYP2C19 Poor Metabolizers
A study comparing flibanserin exposure in CYP2C19 poor metabolizers to CYP2C19 extensive metabolizers
was conducted in lieu of a drug interaction study with ADDYI and a strong CYP2C19 inhibitor. In 9 women
who were poor metabolizers of CYP2C19, Cmax and AUC0-inf of flibanserin 100 mg once daily increased
1.5-fold (1.1-2.1) and 1.3-fold (0.9-2.1), compared to exposures among 8 extensive metabolizers of
CYP2C19. Flibanserin half-life was increased from 11.1 hours in the extensive metabolizers of CYP2C19 to
13.5 hours in the poor metabolizers of CYP2C19 [see Adverse Reactions (6.1) and Use in Specific
Populations (8.7)].
The frequencies of poor metabolizers of CYP2C19 are approximately 2–5% among Caucasians and Africans
and approximately 2–15% among Asians.
CYP2D6 Poor Metabolizers
A study comparing flibanserin exposure in CYP2D6 poor metabolizers to CYP2D6 extensive metabolizers
was conducted in addition to a drug interaction study with paroxetine, a strong CYP2D6 inhibitor. In 12 poor
metabolizers of CYP2D6, steady state Cmax and AUC of flibanserin 50 mg twice daily was decreased by 4%
and increased by 18%, respectively, compared to exposures among 19 extensive metabolizers, intermediate
metabolizers and ultra rapid metabolizers of CYP2D6.
Coadministered Drug(s)
and Dose(s)
Dose of
ADDYI
n
Geometric Mean Ratio (90% Confidence
Interval) of Pharmacokinetic Parameters of
Coadministered Drug with/without Flibanserin
No Effect =1.00
Cmax
AUC0-inf
Simvastatin 40 mg
50 mg twice
daily
12
1.7 (1.4 – 2.0)
2.6 (2.1 – 3.1)
Digoxin 0.5 mg
100 mg
24
1.5 (1.3 – 1.6)
2.0 (1.5 – 2.5)
Ethinyl estradiol 30 mcg/
Levonorgestrel 150 mcg
100 mg
24
1.1 (1.0 – 1.1)
1.0 (0.9 – 1.0)
1.1 (1.0 – 1.2)
1.0 (0.9 – 1.1)
Bupropion 150 mg
100 mg
28
1.0 (0.9 – 1.1)
1.0 (1.0 – 1.1)
CYP2C9 Poor Metabolizers
A study comparing flibanserin exposure in CYP2C9 poor metabolizers to CYP2C9 extensive metabolizers
was conducted in lieu of a drug interaction study with ADDYI and a strong CYP2C9 inhibitor. In 8 women
who were poor metabolizers of CYP2C9, Cmax and AUC0-inf of flibanserin 100 mg once daily decreased
23% and 18%, compared to exposures among 8 extensive metabolizers of CYP2C9.
13 NONCLINICAL TOXICOLOGY
13.1 Carcinogenesis, Mutagenesis, Impairment of Fertility
Carcinogenesis
A two-year carcinogenicity study was conducted in CD-1 mice with dietary administration of 0, 10, 80, 200
and 1000/1200 mg/kg/day of flibanserin. Statistically significant increases in combined mammary tumors
(adenocanthomas and adenocarcinomas) were observed in female mice administered flibanserin at doses of
200 and 1200 mg/kg/day (exposures, based on AUC, were 3 and 10 times the clinical exposures at the
recommended clinical dose). No increases in mammary tumors were observed in male mice. Statistically
significant increases were also seen for combined hepatocellular adenomas/carcinomas in female mice
treated with flibanserin 1200 mg/kg/day and for hepatocellular carcinomas in male mice treated with
flibanserin 1000 mg/kg/day (exposures, based on AUC, were 8 times the clinical exposure at the
recommended clinical dose).
There were no significant increases in tumor incidence in a two year carcinogenicity study conducted in
Wistar rats with dietary administration of 0, 10, 30 and 100 mg/kg/day flibanserin (up to 5-8 times human
exposure at the recommended clinical dose).
Mutagenesis
Flibanserin was negative for mutagenesis in vitro in Salmonella typhimurium (Ames test) and in Chinese
hamster ovary cells. Flibanserin was positive for chromosomal aberrations in cultured human lymphocytes
but negative for chromosomal aberrations in vivo in the rat bone marrow micronucleus assay and negative for
DNA damage in rat liver in the Comet assay.
Impairment of Fertility
Female and male rats were administered flibanserin 14 and 28 days before mating, respectively, to assess for
potential effects on fertility and early reproductive performance. Flibanserin slightly increased the duration
of the estrus cycle but had no adverse effects on fertility or early embryonic development at doses up to 200
mg/kg/day (~20 times human exposure at the recommended clinical dose).
14 CLINICAL STUDIES
14.1 Trials in Premenopausal HSDD Patients
The efficacy of ADDYI for the treatment of HSDD in premenopausal women was established in three 24-
week, randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trials (Studies 1, 2, and 3). The three trials included
premenopausal women with acquired, generalized HSDD of at least 6 months duration. In the clinical trials,
acquired HSDD was defined as HSDD that developed in patients who previously had no problems with
sexual desire. Generalized HSDD was defined as HSDD that was not limited to certain types of stimulation,
situations or partners. The patients were treated with ADDYI 100 mg once daily at bedtime (n = 1187) or
placebo (n = 1188). Most of the trial participants were Caucasian (88.6%); the remainder were Black (9.6%)
and Asian (1.5%). The mean age of study participants was 36 years old (range 19 to 55 years old); the mean
duration in the monogamous, heterosexual relationship was 11 years, and the mean duration of HSDD was
approximately 5 years. The completion rate across these three trials was 69% and 78% for the ADDYI and
placebo groups, respectively.
These trials each had two co-primary efficacy endpoints, one for satisfying sexual events (SSEs) and the
other for sexual desire:
The change from baseline to Week 24 in the number of monthly SSEs (i.e., sexual intercourse, oral sex,
masturbation, or genital stimulation by the partner). The SSEs were based on patient responses to the
following questions: “Did you have a sexual event?” and “Was the sex satisfying for you?”
Studies 1 and 2 had a different sexual desire endpoint than Study 3:
o
In Studies 1 and 2, the sexual desire co-primary endpoint was the change from baseline to Week 24 in
the calculated monthly sexual desire score and was based on patient responses to the question:
“Indicate your most intense level of sexual desire.” Every day, patients rated their sexual desire level
from 0 (no desire) to 3 (strong desire) and recorded their response in an electronic Diary (eDiary).
These responses were summed over a 28-day period to yield the calculated monthly sexual desire
score, which ranged from 0 to 84.
o
In Study 3, the desire domain of the Female Sexual Function Index (FSFI Desire) was the sexual
desire co-primary endpoint. The desire domain of the FSFI has two questions. The first question asks
patients “Over the past 4 weeks, how often did you feel sexual desire or interest?”, with responses
ranging from 1 (almost never or never) to 5 (almost always or always). The second question asks
patients “Over the past 4 weeks, how would you rate your level (degree) of sexual desire or
interest?”, with responses ranging from 1 (very low or none at all) to 5 (very high). The FSFI Desire
score was calculated by adding the patient’s responses to these two questions then multiplying that
sum by 0.6. The FSFI Desire domain score ranged from 1.2 to 6.
The desire domain of the Female Sexual Function Index (FSFI Desire) was also used as a secondary
endpoint in Studies 1 and 2.
The three trials had a secondary endpoint that measured bother (a component of distress) related to sexual
desire using Question 13 of the Female Sexual Distress Scale-Revised (FSDS-R). This question asks “How
often did you feel: Bothered by low sexual desire?” Patients assessed their sexual distress over a 7-day recall
period and responded on a scale of 0 (never) to 4 (always).
The efficacy results from Studies 1, 2, and 3 are summarized in Table 6. In all three trials, ADDYI resulted
in statistically significant improvement compared to placebo in the change from baseline in monthly SSEs at
Week 24. In Study 1 and 2, there were no statistically significant differences between ADDYI and placebo
for the eDiary sexual desire endpoint (change in baseline to Week 24). In contrast, in Study 3 there was
statistically significant improvement in the change from baseline to Week 24 in sexual desire (using the FSFI
Desire Domain) with ADDYI compared to placebo. The FSFI Desire Domain findings were consistent across
all three trials as were the findings for the secondary endpoint that assessed distress using Question 13 of the
FSDS-R. !
Table 6 Efficacy Results in Premenopausal HSDD Patients in Studies 1, 2, and 3
CI = Confidence Interval; NS= not statistically significant; N/A=not applicable
Shaded cells show the results for the co-primary efficacy endpoints for each trial.
e-Diary desire was evaluated as a co-primary endpoint in Studies 1 and 2; FSFI desire was evaluated as a co-primary endpoint in
Study 3.
The efficacy results are based on the full analysis set comprised of all randomized patients who took at least one dose of study
medication and had at least one on-treatment efficacy assessment. Missing values were imputed using last-observation-carried-
forward.
The unadjusted means are presented for the baseline values.
For satisfying sexual events, p-values are based on the Wilcoxon rank sum test stratified by pooled center. Median change from
baseline is shown because the data are not normally distributed.
For FSFI-desire, e-Diary desire, and FSDS-R Question 13, reported p-values are based on an ANCOVA model using baseline as a
covariate with treatment and pooled center as main effect terms. For the change from baseline, the adjusted least squares mean
(standard error) are presented.
1
Excludes subjects from two study sites that had data integrity issues
2
p-value not reported for secondary endpoints because the trial failed on the eDiary Desire co-primary efficacy endpoint
3
A decrease in score represents improvement
Exploratory analyses were conducted to assess whether the treatment effects varied depending on baseline
number of SSEs, FSFI desire score, and FSDS-R Question 13 distress score. No notable differences were
identified among these subgroups.
Study 1
Study 2
1
Study 3
ADDYI
Placebo
ADDYI
Placebo
ADDYI
Placebo
Full Analysis Set
n=280
n=290
n=365
n=372
n=532
n=536
Number of satisfying sexual events (per 28 days)
Baseline (Mean)
Change from baseline (Mean)
Treatment diff. (95% CI)
Change from baseline
(Median)
Median treatment difference
p-value vs placebo
3.0
1.6
0.9 (0.3, 1.4)
1.0
1.0
p<0.01
2.7
0.8
0.0
2.6
1.8
0.6 (-0.03,
1.2)
1.0
0.5
p<0.01
2.7
1.1
0.5
2.5
2.5
1.0 (0.4, 1.5)
1.0
0.5
p<0.0001
2.7
1.5
0.5
e-Diary Desire
Baseline (Mean)
Change from baseline at
Week 24 (Mean)
Treatment diff. (95% CI)
p-value vs placebo
12.9
9.1
2.3 (-0.1, 4.7)
NS
11.8
6.9
12.1
8.3
1.7 (-0.5, 4.0)
NS
10.2
6.7
Not Used
Not Used
FSFI Desire
Baseline (Mean)
Change from baseline at
Week 24 (Mean)
Treatment diff. (95% CI)
p-value vs placebo
1.9
0.9
0.4 (0.2, 0.5)
N/A
2
1.9
0.5
1.8
0.9
0.3 (0.2, 0.5)
N/A
2
1.8
0.5
1.9
1.0
0.3 (0.2, 0.4)
p<0.0001
1.9
0.7
FSDS-R Question 13
3
Baseline (Mean)
Change from baseline at
Week 24 (Mean)
Treatment diff. (95% CI)
p-value vs placebo
3.2
-0.8
- 0.4 (- 0.5, - 0.2)
N/A
2
3.2
-0.5
3.2
-0.8
- 0.3 (- 0.4, - 0.1)
N/A
2
3.2
-0.5
3.4
-1.0
- 0.3 (- 0.4, - 0.1)
p=0.0001
3.4
-0.7
Supportive analyses were conducted to help interpret the clinical meaningfulness of the observed treatment
effects. These analyses defined responders for each efficacy endpoint by anchoring change from baseline to
end of treatment with the Patient's Global Impression of Improvement (PGII). The first analysis considered
responders to be those who reported being “much improved” or “very much improved.” In this analysis, the
absolute difference in the percentage of responders with ADDYI and the percentage of responders with
placebo across the three trials was 8-9% for SSEs (29-39% for ADDYI; 21-31% for placebo), 10-13% for
FSFI desire domain (43-48% for ADDYI; 31-38% for placebo), and 7-13% for FSDS-R Question 13
(21-34% for ADDYI; 14-25% for placebo). The second analysis considered responders to be those who
reported being at least minimally improved. The absolute difference in the percentage of responders with
ADDYI and the percentage of responders with placebo across the three trials was 10-15% for SSEs (44-48%
for ADDYI; 33-36% for placebo), 12-13% for FSFI desire domain (43-51% for ADDYI; 31-39% for
placebo), and 9-12% for FSDS-R Question 13 (50-60% for ADDYI; 41-48% for placebo).
14.2 Effects on Driving
In a randomized, placebo-controlled, 4-way crossover study in 83 healthy premenopausal female subjects,
no adverse effect was detected on measures of driving performance itself or psychomotor performance
thought to be important for driving performance when assessed 9 hours following single and multiple doses
of ADDYI 100 mg once daily at bedtime or single doses of ADDYI 200 mg at bedtime (two times the
maximum recommended dosage) [see Warnings and Precautions (5.3)].
16 HOW SUPPLIED/STORAGE AND HANDLING
ADDYI is available as a 100 mg oval, pink, film-coated tablet debossed on one side with “f100” and blank
on the other side. Available in bottles of 30 tablets. (NDC 58604-214-30)
Storage
Store at 25°C (77°F); excursions permitted to 15°-30°C (59°-86°F) [see USP controlled room temperature].
17 PATIENT COUNSELING INFORMATION
See FDA-Approved Patient Labeling (Medication Guide).
Hypotension and Syncope
Inform patients that ADDYI can cause severe hypotension and syncope, particularly when taken close in
time with alcoholic drinks or with moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitors.
Counsel patients to wait at least two hours after consuming one or two standard alcoholic drinks
before taking ADDYI at bedtime or to skip their ADDYI dose if they have consumed 3 or more
standard alcoholic drinks that evening.
After taking ADDYI at bedtime, advise patients to not use alcohol until the following day.
Advise patients that moderate or strong CYP3A4 inhibitors are contraindicated with ADDYI and ask
patients to report the use of a new prescription or non-prescription medication or other products that
contain CYP3A4 inhibitors (e.g., grapefruit juice, St. John’s Wort).
Advise patients who experience pre-syncope or lightheadedness to lie down and to call for help if
symptoms persist [see Contraindications (4), Warnings and Precautions (5.1, 5.2)].
CNS Depression
Advise patients that ADDYI can cause CNS depression, such as somnolence and sedation, and that the risk is
increased with other CNS depressants and with certain drug interactions (e.g., hypnotics, benzodiazepines,
opioids). The risk is also increased if ADDYI is taken during waking hours. Advise patients to avoid
engaging in activities requiring full alertness (e.g., operating machinery or driving) until at least 6 hours after
the ADDYI dose and until they know how ADDYI affects them [see Warnings and Precautions (5.3)].
Nursing Mothers
Advise patients not to breastfeed if they are taking ADDYI [see Use in Specific Populations (8.2)].
Bedtime Dosing
Advise patients to take only one tablet at bedtime and not to take ADDYI at any other time of day [see
Dosage and Administration (2)].
Distributed by:
Sprout Pharmaceuticals, Inc. "
Raleigh, NC 27609 USA
Product and trademark licensed from:
Sprout Pharmaceuticals, Inc.
Copyright 2019 Sprout Pharmaceuticals, Inc.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
ADDYI tablets are covered by U.S. Patents Nos. 7,151,103; 7,420,057; 7,183,410; 8,227,471; 9,468,639; and
9,782,403.
IT5046AJ0909
10005639/01
Reference ID: 4504090
MEDICATION
GUIDE
ADDYI
®
(add-ee)
(flibanserin)
Tablets
Read this Medication Guide before you start taking ADDYI
®
and each time you get a refill. There may be new information. This
information does not take the place of talking to your doctor.
What is the most important information I should know about ADDYI?
Your risk of severe low blood pressure and fainting (loss of consciousness) is increased if you take ADDYI and:
drink alcohol close to the time you take your ADDYI dose.
o
Wait at least 2 hours after drinking 1 or 2 standard alcoholic drinks before taking ADDYI at
bedtime. Examples of 1 standard alcoholic drink include:
one 12-ounce regular beer
5 ounces of wine
1.5 ounces of distilled spirits or shot
o
If you drink 3 or more standard alcoholic drinks in the evening, skip your ADDYI dose at bedtime.
o
After you have taken your ADDYI at bedtime do not drink alcohol until the following day.
take certain prescription medicines, over-the-counter medicines, or herbal supplements. Do not take or start
taking any prescription medicines, over-the-counter medicines, or herbal supplements while taking ADDYI until
you have talked with your doctor. Your doctor will tell you if it is safe to take other medicines or herbal supplements while
you are taking ADDYI.
have liver problems. Do not take ADDYI if you have liver problems.
If you take ADDYI and you feel lightheaded or dizzy, lie down right away. Get emergency medical help or ask someone to
get emergency medical help for you if the symptoms do not go away or if you feel like you could faint (lose consciousness).
If you faint (lose consciousness), tell your doctor as soon as you can.
What is ADDYI?
ADDYI is a prescription medicine used to treat hypoactive (low) sexual desire disorder (HSDD) in women who have not gone
through menopause, who have not had problems with low sexual desire in the past, and who have low sexual desire no
matter the type of sexual activity, the situation, or the sexual partner. Women with HSDD have low sexual desire that is
troubling to them. Their low sexual desire is not due to:
a medical or mental health problem
problems in the relationship
medicine or other drug use
ADDYI is not for use for the treatment of HSDD in women who have gone through menopause or in
men. ADDYI is not for use to improve sexual performance.
ADDYI is not for use in children.
Reference ID: 4504090
Who should not take
ADDYI? Do not take ADDYI
if you:
take certain other medicines. Taking ADDYI with certain other medicines can increase the amount of ADDYI in your
blood and cause severe low blood pressure, fainting (loss of consciousness), and sleepiness.
Do not take ADDYI if you are taking any of the following medicines:
o certain medicines used to treat HIV-1 infection, such as:
amprenavir atazanavir (REYATAZ®) fosamprenavir (LEXIVA)
ritonavir (NORVIR) saquinavir (INVIRASE®) nelfinavir (VIRACEPT®)
indinavir (CRIXIVAN®)
o certain medicines that you take by mouth used to treat fungal infections, such as:
fluconazole (DIFLUCAN®) ketoconazole
itraconazole (ONMEL, SPORANOX®) posaconazole (NOXAFIL®)
o certain antibiotics, including:
ciprofloxacin (CIPRO, CIPRO XR) erythromycin (ERY-TAB®,ERYC®,PCE®)
telithromycin (KETEK®) clarithromycin (BIAXIN®)
o certain medicines used to treat Hepatitis C infection, such as:
boceprevir (VICTRELIS®) telaprevir
o certain medicines used to treat high blood pressure, chest pain (angina), or other heart problems, such as:
diltiazem (CARDIZEM®,CARDIZEM CD®, CARDIZEM LA®, CARTIA XT, DILT CD, DILTZAC, TAZTIA XT, Tiazac®)
verapamil (CALAN®, CALAN® SR, COVERA-HS®, Verelan®, Verelan PM)
conivaptan (Vaprisol®)
o nefazodone: a medicine used to treat depression
Ask your doctor or pharmacist if you are not sure if you take any of the medicines listed above.
These are examples of the medicines that you should not take if you are taking ADDYI. Tell your doctor about all of
the medicines you take before you start taking ADDYI.
have liver problems
Reference ID: 4504090
What should I tell my doctor before taking ADDYI?
Before you take ADDYI, tell your doctor about all of your medical conditions, including if you:
drink alcohol, use drugs or have a history of alcohol or drug abuse
have ever had depression or other mental health problems
have low blood pressure or a medical condition that can cause low blood pressure
are pregnant or plan to become pregnant. It is not known if ADDYI will harm your unborn baby.
are breastfeeding or plan to breastfeed. It is not known if ADDYI passes into your breast milk. You and your doctor
should decide if you will take ADDYI or breastfeed. You should not do both.
Tell your doctor about all of the medicines you take, including prescription and over-the-counter medicines, vitamins,
and herbal supplements. ADDYI can affect the way other medicines work, and other medicines can affect the way ADDYI
works, and can cause serious side effects.
Know the medicines and herbal supplements you take. Keep a list of them to show your doctor or pharmacist each time
you get a new medicine.
How should I take ADDYI?
Take ADDYI exactly as your doctor tells you to take it.
Take 1 ADDYI tablet one time a day at bedtime.
Take ADDYI only at bedtime. Taking ADDYI at a time other than bedtime can increase your risk of low blood
pressure, fainting (loss of consciousness), accidental injury, and sleepiness.
If you drink alcohol, see “What is the most important information I should know about ADDYI?”
If you skip a dose of ADDYI, take your next dose at bedtime the next day.
If you miss a dose of ADDYI, skip your missed dose. Take your next dose at bedtime the next day. Do not take ADDYI
the next morning or double your next dose. If you take too much ADDYI, call your doctor.
Tell your doctor if your symptoms of HSDD have not improved after you have taken ADDYI for 8 weeks.
What should I avoid while taking ADDYI?
Do not drink alcohol close to the time you take your ADDYI dose because this increases your risk of severe
low blood pressure and fainting (loss of consciousness).
Do not drive, operate machinery, or do things that require clear thinking until at least 6 hours after you take ADDYI and
until you know how ADDYI affects you.
Do not drink grapefruit juice if you take ADDYI. Drinking grapefruit juice during your treatment with ADDYI increases
your risk of severe low blood pressure and fainting (loss of consciousness).
You should not take the herbal supplements St. John’s Wort, ginkgo, or resveratrol or certain over-the-counter medicines
such as cimetidine until you talk to your doctor. Taking ADDYI with these herbal supplements and over-the-counter
medicine may increase your risk of low blood pressure, fainting (loss of consciousness), and sleepiness.
What are the possible side effects of ADDYI?
ADDYI can cause serious side effects,
including:
See “What is the most important information I should know about ADDYI?”
Sleepiness is a common side effect of ADDYI and can be serious. Taking ADDYI can increase your risk of sleepiness
if taken during waking hours, if you drink alcohol, or take certain medicines or herbal supplements.
Low blood pressure and fainting (loss of consciousness) can happen when you take ADDYI even if you do not drink
alcohol or take other medicines or herbal supplements. Your risk of low blood pressure and fainting (loss of
consciousness) is increased if ADDYI is taken during waking hours, if you drink alcohol within 2 hours of taking ADDYI, or
if you take certain medicines or herbal supplements.
The most common side effects of ADDYI include:
dizziness nausea tiredness
difficulty falling asleep or staying asleep dry mouth
These are not all of the possible side effects of ADDYI.
Call your doctor for medical advice about side effects. You may report side effects to FDA at 1-800-FDA-1088.
How should I store ADDYI?
Store ADDYI at room temperature between 68°F to 77°F (20°C to25°C).
Keep ADDYI and all medicines out of the reach of children.
General information about the safe and effective use of ADDYI
Medicines are sometimes prescribed for purposes other than those listed in a Medication Guide. Do not use ADDYI for a
condition for which it was not prescribed. Do not give ADDYI to other people, even if they have the same symptoms that
you
have. It may harm them. You can ask your doctor or pharmacist for information about ADDYI that is written for health
professionals.
Reference ID: 4504090
What are the ingredients in
ADDYI? Active ingredient:
flibanserin
Inactive ingredients: lactose monohydrate, microcrystalline cellulose, hypromellose, croscarmellose sodium,
magnesium stearate, talc, macrogol, and the coloring agents, titanium dioxide and iron oxide.
Reference ID: 4504090
This Medication Guide has been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Revised: 10/2019
Sprout Pharmaceuticals, Inc. Raleigh, NC 27609
USA Copyright © 2019 Sprout Pharmaceuticals,
Inc.
For more information go to www.ADDYI.com or call 1-844-PINK-PILL (1-844-746-5745).