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Suprax®

SUPRAX®
CEFIXIME TABLETS USP, 400 mg
CEFIXIME FOR ORAL SUSPENSION USP, 100 mg/5 mL
CEFIXIME FOR ORAL SUSPENSION USP, 200 mg/5 mL

Rx only
To reduce the development of drug-resistant bacteria and maintain the effectiveness of
Suprax (cefixime) and other antibacterial drugs, Suprax should be used only to treat or prevent
infections that are proven or strongly suspected to be caused by bacteria.
DESCRIPTION
Suprax (cefixime) is a semisynthetic, cephalosporin antibiotic for oral administration. Chemically, it is
(6R,7R)-7-[2-(2-Amino-4-thiazolyl)glyoxylamido]-8-oxo-3-vinyl-5-thia-1-azabicyclo[4.2.0]oct-2-
ene-2-carboxylic acid, 72-(Z)-[O-(carboxymethyl) oxime] trihydrate.
Molecular weight = 507.50 as the trihydrate. Chemical Formula is C16H15N5O7S2.3H2O
The structural formula for cefixime is:

Suprax is available for oral administration as 400 mg film coated tablets and as powder for
oral suspension which when reconstituted provides either 100 mg/5 mL or 200 mg/5 mL of
cefixime as trihydrate.
Inactive ingredients contained in the 400 mg tablets are: dibasic calcium phosphate,
hypromellose, titanium dioxide, lactose monohydrate, polyethylene glycol, triacetin,
magnesium stearate, microcrystalline cellulose and pregelatinized starch.
The powder for oral suspension contains the following inactive ingredients: strawberry flavor,
sodium benzoate, sucrose, colloidal silicon dioxide and xanthan gum.
CLINICAL PHARMACOLOGY
Suprax, given orally, is about 40%-50% absorbed whether administered with or without food;
however, time to maximal absorption is increased approximately 0.8 hours when administered
with food. A single 200 mg tablet of cefixime produces an average peak serum concentration
of approximately 2 mcg/mL (range 1 to 4 mcg/mL); a single 400 mg tablet produces an
average peak concentration of approximately 3.7 mcg /mL (range 1.3 to 7.7 mcg /mL). The
oral suspension produces average peak concentrations approximately 25%-50% higher than
the tablets, when tested in normal adult volunteers. Two hundred and 400 mg doses of oral
suspension produce average peak concentrations of 3 mcg/mL (range 1 to 4.5 mcg/mL) and
4.6 mcg/mL (range 1.9 to 7.7 mcg/mL), respectively, when tested in normal adult volunteers.
The area under the time versus concentration curve is greater by approximately 10%-25%
with the oral suspension than with the tablet after doses of 100 to 400 mg, when tested in
normal adult volunteers. This increased absorption should be taken into consideration if the
oral suspension is to be substituted for the tablet. Because of the lack of bioequivalence,
tablets should not be substituted for oral suspension in the treatment of otitis media. (See
DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION
). Cross-over studies of tablet versus suspension have not
been performed in children.
Peak serum concentrations occur between 2 and 6 hours following oral administration of a
single 200 mg tablet, a single 400 mg tablet or 400 mg of cefixime suspension. Peak serum
concentrations occur between 2 and 5 hours following a single administration of 200 mg of
suspension.
Page 1 of 10
Serum Levels of Cefixime after Administration of Tablets (mcg/mL)
1h 2h 4h 6h 8h 12h
Serum Levels of Cefixime after Administration of Oral Suspension (mcg/mL)
1h 2h 4h 6h 8h 12h

Approximately 50% of the absorbed dose is excreted unchanged in the urine in 24 hours. In
animal studies, it was noted that cefixime is also excreted in the bile in excess of 10% of the
administered dose. Serum protein binding is concentration independent with a bound fraction
of approximately 65%. In a multiple dose study conducted with a research formulation which
is less bioavailable than the tablet or suspension, there was little accumulation of drug in
serum or urine after dosing for 14 days. The serum half-life of cefixime in healthy subjects is
independent of dosage form and averages 3-4 hours but may range up to 9 hours in some
normal volunteers. Average AUCs at steady state in elderly patients are approximately 40%
higher than average AUCs in other healthy adults.
In subjects with moderate impairment of renal function (20 to 40 mL/min creatinine
clearance), the average serum half-life of cefixime is prolonged to 6.4 hours. In severe renal
impairment (5 to 20 mL/min creatinine clearance), the half-life increased to an average of 11.5
hours. The drug is not cleared significantly from the blood by hemodialysis or peritoneal
dialysis. However, a study indicated that with doses of 400 mg, patients undergoing
hemodialysis have similar blood profiles as subjects with creatinine clearances of 21-60
mL/min. There is no evidence of metabolism of cefixime in vivo.
Adequate data on CSF levels of cefixime are not available.
Microbiology
As with other cephalosporins, bactericidal action of cefixime results from inhibition of cell-wall
synthesis. Cefixime is highly stable in the presence of beta-lactamase enzymes. As a result,
many organisms resistant to penicillins and some cephalosporins due to the presence of
beta-lactamases, may be susceptible to cefixime. Cefixime has been shown to be active
against most strains of the following organisms both in vitro and in clinical infections (see
INDICATIONS AND USAGE):
Gram-positive Organisms.
Streptococcus pneumoniae,
Streptococcus pyogenes
.
Gram-negative Organisms.
Haemophilus influenzae
(beta-lactamase positive and negative strains),
Moraxella (Branhamella) catarrhalis
(most of which are beta-lactamase positive),
Escherichia coli,
Proteus mirabilis,
Neisseria gonorrhoeae
(including penicillinase- and non-penicillinase-producing strains).
Cefixime has been shown to be active in vitro against most strains of the following organisms;
however, clinical efficacy has not been established.
Gram-positive Organisms.
Streptococcus agalactiae.
Gram-negative Organisms.
Haemophilus parainfluenzae
(beta-lactamase positive and negative strains),
Proteus vulgaris,
Klebsiella pneumoniae,
Klebsiella oxytoca,
Pasteurella multocida,
Providencia
species,
Salmonella
species,
Shigella
species,
Page 2 of 10
Citrobacter amalonaticus,
Citrobacter diversus,
Serratia marcescens
.
Note: Pseudomonas species, strains of group D streptococci (including enterococci), Listeria
monocytogenes
, most strains of staphylococci (including methicillin-resistant strains) and
most strains of Enterobacter are resistant to cefixime. In addition, most strains of Bacteroides
fragilis
and Clostridia are resistant to cefixime.
Susceptibility Testing
Susceptibility Tests:
Diffusion Techniques
Quantitative methods that require measurement of zone diameters give an estimate of
antibiotic susceptibility. One such procedure1-3 has been recommended for use with disks to
test susceptibility to cefixime. Interpretation involves correlation of the diameters obtained in
the disk test with minimum inhibitory concentration (MIC) for cefixime.
Reports from the laboratory giving results of the standard single-disk susceptibility test with a
5-mcg cefixime disk should be interpreted according to the following criteria:
Recommended Susceptibility Ranges: Agar Disk Diffusion
Moderately
Organisms
Resistant
Susceptible
Susceptible
a Using GC Agar Base with a defined 1% supplement without cysteine. A report of “Susceptible” indicates that the pathogen is likely to be inhibited by generally achievable blood levels. A report of “Moderately Susceptible” indicates that inhibitory concentrations of the antibiotic may well be achieved if high dosage is used or if the infection is confined to tissues and fluids (e.g., urine) in which high antibiotic levels are attained. A report of “Resistant” indicates that achievable concentrations of the antibiotic are unlikely to be inhibitory and other therapy should be selected. Standardized procedures require the use of laboratory control organisms. The 5-mcg disk should give the following zone diameter: Organism Zone diameter (mm)
E. coli ATCC 25922 23-27 N. gonorrhoeae ATCC 49226a 37-45 a Using GC Agar Base with a defined 1% supplement without cysteine.
The class disk for cephalosporin susceptibility testing (the cephalothin disk) is not appropriate
because of spectrum differences with cefixime. The 5-mcg cefixime disk should be used for
all in vitro testing of isolates.
Dilution Techniques
Broth or agar dilution methods can be used to determine the minimum inhibitory concentration
(MIC) value for susceptibility of bacterial isolates to cefixime. The recommended susceptibility
breakpoints are as follows:
MIC Interpretive Standards (mcg/mL)
Moderately
Organisms
Resistant
Susceptible
Susceptible
As with standard diffusion methods, dilution procedures require the use of laboratory control organisms. Standard cefixime powder should give the following MIC ranges in daily testing of quality control organisms: Organism MIC range (mcg/mL)
E. coli ATCC 25922 0.25-1
S. aureus ATCC 29213 8-32
N. gonorrhoeae ATCC 49226a 0.008-0.03
a Using GC Agar Base with a defined 1% supplement without cysteine. Page 3 of 10
INDICATIONS AND USAGE
To reduce the development of drug resistant bacteria and maintain the effectiveness of
Suprax (cefixime) and other antibacterial drugs, Suprax should be used only to treat or
prevent infections that are proven or strongly suspected to be caused by susceptible bacteria.
When culture and susceptibility information are available, they should be considered in
selecting or modifying antimicrobial therapy. In the absence of such data, local epidemiology
and susceptibility patterns may contribute to the empiric selection of therapy.
Suprax is indicated in the treatment of the following infections when caused by susceptible
strains of the designated microorganisms:
Uncomplicated Urinary Tract Infections caused by Escherichia coli and Proteus mirabilis.
Otitis Media caused by Haemophilus influenzae (beta-lactamase positive and negative
strains), Moraxella (Branhamella) catarrhalis, (most of which are beta-lactamase positive) and
S. pyogenes*.
Note: For information on otitis media caused by Streptococcus pneumoniae, see CLINICAL
STUDIES
section.
Pharyngitis and Tonsillitis, caused by S. pyogenes.
Note: Penicillin is the usual drug of choice in the treatment of S. pyogenes infections,
including the prophylaxis of rheumatic fever. Suprax is generally effective in the eradication of
S. pyogenes from the nasopharynx; however, data establishing the efficacy of Suprax in the
subsequent prevention of rheumatic fever are not available.
Acute Bronchitis and Acute Exacerbations of Chronic Bronchitis, caused by Streptococcus
pneumoniae
and Haemophilus influenzae (beta-lactamase positive and negative strains).
Uncomplicated gonorrhea (cervical/urethral), caused by Neisseria gonorrhoeae (penicillinase-
and non-penicillinase- producing strains).
Appropriate cultures and susceptibility studies should be performed to determine the
causative organism and its susceptibility to cefixime; however, therapy may be started while
awaiting the results of these studies. Therapy should be adjusted, if necessary, once these
results are known.
* Efficacy for this organism in this organ system was studied in fewer than 10 infections.
CLINICAL STUDIES
In clinical trials of otitis media in nearly 400 children between the ages of 6 months to 10
years, Streptococcus pneumoniae was isolated from 47% of the patients, Haemophilus
influenzae
from 34%, Moraxella (Branhamella) catarrhalis from 15% and S. pyogenes from
4%.
The overall response rate of Streptococcus pneumoniae to cefixime was approximately 10%
lower and that of Haemophilus influenzae or Moraxella (Branhamella) catarrhalis
approximately 7% higher (12% when beta-lactamase positive strains of H. influenzae are
included) than the response rates of these organisms to the active control drugs.
In these studies, patients were randomized and treated with either cefixime at dose regimens
of 4 mg/kg BID or 8 mg/kg QD, or with a standard antibiotic regimen. Sixty-nine to 70% of the
patients in each group had resolution of signs and symptoms of otitis media when evaluated 2
to 4 weeks post-treatment, but persistent effusion was found in 15% of the patients. When
evaluated at the completion of therapy, 17% of patients receiving cefixime and 14% of
patients receiving effective comparative drugs (18% including those patients who had
Haemophilus influenzae resistant to the control drug and who received the control antibiotic)
were considered to be treatment failures. By the 2 to 4 week follow-up, a total of 30%-31% of
patients had evidence of either treatment failure or recurrent disease.
Page 4 of 10
Bacteriological Outcome of Otitis Media at
Two to Four Weeks Post-Therapy
Based on Repeat Middle Ear Fluid Culture or
Extrapolation from Clinical Outcome
Organism
Cefixime(a)
Cefixime(a)
Control(a)
4 mg/kg BID
8 mg/kg QD
(a) Number eradicated/number isolated. (b) An additional 20 beta-lactamase positive strains of Haemophilus influenzae were isolated, but were excluded from this analysis because they were resistant to the control antibiotic. In nineteen of these, the clinical course could be assessed and a favorable outcome occurred in 10. When these cases are included in the overall bacteriological evaluation of therapy with the control drugs, 140/185 (76%) of pathogens were considered to be eradicated.
CONTRAINDICATIONS
Suprax is contraindicated in patients with known allergy to the cephalosporin group of
antibiotics.

WARNINGS
BEFORE THERAPY WITH SUPRAX IS INSTITUTED, CAREFUL INQUIRY SHOULD BE
MADE TO DETERMINE WHETHER THE PATIENT HAS HAD PREVIOUS
HYPERSENSITIVITY REACTIONS TO CEPHALOSPORINS, PENICILLINS, OR OTHER
DRUGS. IF THIS PRODUCT IS TO BE GIVEN TO PENICILLIN-SENSITIVE PATIENTS,
CAUTION SHOULD BE EXERCISED BECAUSE CROSS HYPERSENSITIVITY AMONG
BETA-LACTAM ANTIBIOTICS HAS BEEN CLEARLY DOCUMENTED AND MAY OCCUR
IN UP TO 10% OF PATIENTS WITH A HISTORY OF PENICILLIN ALLERGY. IF AN
ALLERGIC REACTION TO SUPRAX OCCURS, DISCONTINUE THE DRUG. SERIOUS
ACUTE HYPERSENSITIVITY REACTIONS MAY REQUIRE TREATMENT WITH
EPINEPHRINE AND OTHER EMERGENCY MEASURES, INCLUDING OXYGEN,
INTRAVENOUS FLUIDS, INTRAVENOUS ANTIHISTAMINES, CORTICOSTEROIDS,
PRESSOR AMINES AND AIRWAY MANAGEMENT, AS CLINICALLY INDICATED.
Anaphylactic/anaphylactoid reactions (including shock and fatalities) have been reported with
the use of cefixime.
Antibiotics, including Suprax, should be administered cautiously to any patient who has
demonstrated some form of allergy, particularly to drugs.
Treatment with broad spectrum antibiotics, including Suprax, alters the normal flora of the
colon and may permit overgrowth of clostridia. Studies indicate that a toxin produced by
Clostridium difficile is a primary cause of severe antibiotic-associated diarrhea including
pseudomembranous colitis.
Pseudomembranous colitis has been reported with the use of Suprax and other broad-
spectrum antibiotics (including macrolides, semisynthetic penicillins, and cephalosporins);
therefore, it is important to consider this diagnosis in patients who develop diarrhea in
association with the use of antibiotics. Symptoms of pseudomembranous colitis may occur
during or after antibiotic treatment and may range in severity from mild to life-threatening. Mild
cases of pseudomembranous colitis usually respond to drug discontinuation alone. In
moderate to severe cases, management should include fluids, electrolytes, and protein
supplementation. If the colitis does not improve after the drug has been discontinued, or if the
symptoms are severe, oral vancomycin is the drug of choice for antibiotic-associated
pseudomembranous colitis produced by C. difficile. Other causes of colitis should be
excluded.
Page 5 of 10

PRECAUTIONS
General
Prescribing Suprax (Cefixime) in the absence of a proven or strongly suspected bacterial
infection of a prophylactic indication is unlikely to provide benefit to the patient and increases
the risk of the development of drug-resistant bacteria.
The possibility of the emergence of resistant organisms which might result in overgrowth
should be kept in mind, particularly during prolonged treatment. In such use, careful
observation of the patient is essential. If superinfection occurs during therapy, appropriate
measures should be taken.
The dose of Suprax should be adjusted in patients with renal impairment as well as those
undergoing continuous ambulatory peritoneal dialysis (CAPD) and hemodialysis (HD).
Patients on dialysis should be monitored carefully. (See DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION.)
Suprax should be prescribed with caution in individuals with a history of gastrointestinal
disease, particularly colitis.
Cephalosporins may be associated with a fall in prothrombin activity. Those at risk include
patients with renal or hepatic impairment, or poor nutritional state, as well as patients
receiving a protracted course of antimicrobial therapy, and patients previously stabilized on
anticoagulant therapy. Prothrombin time should be monitored in patients at risk and
exogenous vitamin K administered as indicated.
Information for Patients
Patients should be counseled that antibacterial drugs, including Suprax, should only be used
to treat bacterial infections. They do not treat viral infections (e.g., the common cold). When
Suprax is prescribed to treat a bacterial infection, patients should be told that although it is
common to feel better early in the course of therapy, the medication should be taken exactly
as directed. Skipping doses or not completing the full course of therapy may: (1) decrease the
effectiveness of the immediate treatment and (2) increase the likelihood that bacteria will
develop resistance and will not be treatable by Suprax or other antibacterial drugs in the
future.
Drug Interactions
Carbamazepine: Elevated carbamazepine levels have been reported in postmarketing
experience when cefixime is administered concomitantly. Drug monitoring may be of
assistance in detecting alterations in carbamazepine plasma concentrations.
Warfarin and Anticoagulants: Increased prothrombin time, with or without clinical bleeding,
has been reported when cefixime is administered concomitantly.
Drug/Laboratory Test Interactions
A false-positive reaction for ketones in the urine may occur with tests using nitroprusside but
not with those using nitroferricyanide.
The administration of cefixime may result in a false-positive reaction for glucose in the urine
using Clinitest®**, Benedict’s solution, or Fehling’s solution. It is recommended that glucose
tests based on enzymatic glucose oxidase reactions (such as Clinistix®** or TesTape®**) be
used. A false-positive direct Coombs test has been reported during treatment with other
cephalosporin antibiotics; therefore, it should be recognized that a positive Coombs test may
be due to the drug.
Carcinogenesis, Mutagenesis, Impairment of Fertility
Lifetime studies in animals to evaluate carcinogenic potential have not been conducted.
Cefixime did not cause point mutations in bacteria or mammalian cells, DNA damage, or
chromosome damage in vitro and did not exhibit clastogenic potential in vivo in the mouse
micronucleus test. In rats, fertility and reproductive performance were not affected by cefixime
at doses up to 125 times the adult therapeutic dose.
Usage in Pregnancy
Pregnancy Category B. Reproduction studies have been performed in mice and rats at doses
up to 400 times the human dose and have revealed no evidence of harm to the fetus due to
cefixime. There are no adequate and well-controlled studies in pregnant women. Because
animal reproduction studies are not always predictive of human response, this drug should be
used during pregnancy only if clearly needed.
Labor and Delivery
Cefixime has not been studied for use during labor and delivery. Treatment should only be
given if clearly needed.
Page 6 of 10
Nursing Mothers
It is not known whether cefixime is excreted in human milk. Consideration should be given to
discontinuing nursing temporarily during treatment with this drug.
Pediatric Use
Safety and effectiveness of cefixime in children aged less than six months old have not been
established.
The incidence of gastrointestinal adverse reactions, including diarrhea and loose stools, in the
pediatric patients receiving the suspension, was comparable to the incidence seen in adult
patients receiving tablets.
ADVERSE REACTIONS
Most of adverse reactions observed in clinical trials were of a mild and transient nature. Five
percent (5%) of patients in the U.S. trials discontinued therapy because of drug-related
adverse reactions. The most commonly seen adverse reactions in U.S. trials of the tablet
formulation were gastrointestinal events, which were reported in 30% of adult patients on
either the BID or the QD regimen. Clinically mild gastrointestinal side effects occurred in 20%
of all patients, moderate events occurred in 9% of all patients and severe adverse reactions
occurred in 2% of all patients. Individual event rates included diarrhea 16%, loose or frequent
stools 6%, abdominal pain 3%, nausea 7%, dyspepsia 3%, and flatulence 4%. The incidence
of gastrointestinal adverse reactions, including diarrhea and loose stools, in pediatric patients
receiving the suspension was comparable to the incidence seen in adult patients receiving
tablets.
These symptoms usually responded to symptomatic therapy or ceased when cefixime was
discontinued.
Several patients developed severe diarrhea and/or documented pseudomembranous colitis,
and a few required hospitalization.
The following adverse reactions have been reported following the use of cefixime. Incidence
rates were less than 1 in 50 (less than 2%), except as noted above for gastrointestinal events.
Gastrointestinal (see above): Diarrhea, loose stools, abdominal pain, dyspepsia, nausea, and
vomiting. Several cases of documented pseudomembranous colitis were identified during the
studies. The onset of pseudomembranous colitis symptoms may occur during or after
therapy.
Hypersensitivity Reactions: Anaphylactic/anaphylactoid reactions (including shock and
fatalities), skin rashes, urticaria, drug fever, pruritus, angioedema, and facial edema.
Erythema multiforme, Stevens-Johnson syndrome, and serum sickness-like reactions have
been reported.
Hepatic: Transient elevations in SGPT, SGOT, alkaline phosphatase, hepatitis, jaundice.
Renal: Transient elevations in BUN or creatinine, acute renal failure.
Central Nervous System: Headaches, dizziness, seizures.
Hemic and Lymphatic Systems: Transient thrombocytopenia, leukopenia, neutropenia, and
eosinophilia. Prolongation in prothrombin time was seen rarely.
Abnormal Laboratory Tests: Hyperbilirubinemia.
Other: Genital pruritus, vaginitis, candidiasis, toxic epidermal necrolysis.
In addition to the adverse reactions listed above which have been observed in patients
treated with cefixime, the following adverse reactions and altered laboratory tests have been
reported for cephalosporin-class antibiotics:
Adverse reactions: Allergic reactions, superinfection, renal dysfunction, toxic nephropathy,
hepatic dysfunction including cholestasis, aplastic anemia, hemolytic anemia, hemorrhage,
and colitis.
Several cephalosporins have been implicated in triggering seizures, particularly in patients
with renal impairment when the dosage was not reduced. (See DOSAGE AND
ADMINISTRATION and OVERDOSAGE
.) If seizures associated with drug therapy occur, the
drug should be discontinued. Anticonvulsant therapy can be given if clinically indicated.
Abnormal Laboratory Tests: Positive direct Coombs test, elevated LDH, pancytopenia,
agranulocytosis.
OVERDOSAGE
Gastric lavage may be indicated; otherwise, no specific antidote exists. Cefixime is not
removed in significant quantities from the circulation by hemodialysis or peritoneal dialysis.
Adverse reactions in small numbers of healthy adult volunteers receiving single doses up to 2
Page 7 of 10
g of cefixime did not differ from the profile seen in patients treated at the recommended
doses.
DOSAGE AND ADMINISTRATION
Adults: The recommended dose of cefixime is 400 mg daily. This may be given as a 400 mg
tablet daily or as 200 mg tablet every 12 hours. For the treatment of uncomplicated
cervical/urethral gonococcal infections, a single oral dose of 400 mg is recommended.
Children: The recommended dose is 8 mg/kg/day of the suspension. This may be
administered as a single daily dose or may be given in two divided doses, as 4 mg/kg every
12 hours.
PEDIATRIC DOSAGE CHART
100 mg/5 mL
200 mg/5 mL
Patient Weight
Dose/Day
Dose/Day
Dose/Day
Dose/Day
Dose/Day
Suspension
Suspension

Children weighing more than 50 kg or older than 12 years should be treated with the
recommended adult dose.
Otitis media should be treated with the suspension. Clinical studies of otitis media were
conducted with the suspension, and the suspension results in higher peak blood levels than
the tablet when administered at the same dose. Therefore, the tablet should not be
substituted for the suspension in the treatment of otitis media. (See CLINICAL
PHARMACOLOGY
.)
Efficacy and safety in infants aged less than six months have not been established.
In the treatment of infections due to S. pyogenes, a therapeutic dosage of Suprax should be
administered for at least 10 days.
Renal Impairment
Suprax may be administered in the presence of impaired renal function. Normal dose and
schedule may be employed in patients with creatinine clearances of 60 mL/min or greater.
Patients whose clearance is between 21 and 60 mL/min or patients who are on renal
hemodialysis may be given 75% of the standard dosage at the standard dosing interval (i.e.,
300 mg daily). Patients whose clearance is < 20 mL/min, or patients who are on continuous
ambulatory peritoneal dialysis may be given half the standard dosage at the standard dosing
interval (i.e., 200 mg daily). Neither hemodialysis nor peritoneal dialysis remove significant
amounts of drug from the body.
Reconstitution Directions For Oral Suspension
Strength
Bottle Size
Reconstitution Directions
To reconstitute, suspend with 68 mL water. Method: Tap the bottle
several times to loosen powder contents prior to reconstitution. Add approximately half the total amount of water for reconstitution and shake well. Add the remainder of water and shake well. To reconstitute, suspend with 51 mL water. Method: Tap the bottle
several times to loosen powder contents prior to reconstitution. Add approximately half the total amount of water for reconstitution and shake well. Add the remainder of water and shake well. To reconstitute, suspend with 34 mL water. Method: Tap the bottle
several times to loosen powder contents prior to reconstitution. Add approximately half the total amount of water for reconstitution and shake well. Add the remainder of water and shake well. To reconstitute, suspend with 26 mL water. Method: Tap the bottle
several times to loosen powder contents prior to reconstitution. Add approximately half the total amount of water for reconstitution and shake well. Add the remainder of water and shake well. To reconstitute, suspend with 17 mL water. Method: Tap the bottle
several times to loosen powder contents prior to reconstitution. Add approximately half the total amount of water for reconstitution and shake well. Add the remainder of water and shake well. Page 8 of 10

After reconstitution the suspension may be kept for 14 days either at room temperature, or
under refrigeration, without significant loss of potency. Keep tightly closed. Shake well before
using. Discard unused portion after 14 days.
HOW SUPPLIED
Suprax®, Cefixime Tablets USP, 400 mg are white to off-white film coated capsule shaped
tablets with beveled edges and a divided score line on each side, debossed with “SUPRAX”
across one side and “LUPIN” across other side containing 400 mg of cefixime as the
trihydrate and are supplied as follows:
NDC 27437-201-01—Bottle of 100 tablets
NDC 27437-201-08—Bottle of 50 tablets
NDC 27437-201-10—Bottle of 10 tablets with CRC
Store at 20 - 25°C (68 - 77°F) [See USP Controlled Room Temperature].

Suprax®, Cefixime for Oral Suspension USP, 100 mg/5 mL is an off-white to pale yellow
colored powder. After reconstituted as directed, each 5 mL of reconstituted suspension
contains 100 mg of cefixime as the trihydrate and is supplied as follows:
NDC 68180-202-03 - 50 mL Bottle
NDC 68180-202-02 - 75 mL Bottle
NDC 68180-202-01 - 100 mL Bottle

Prior to reconstitution: Store drug powder at 20 - 25°C (68 - 77°F) [See USP Controlled
Room Temperature].
After reconstitution: Store at room temperature or under refrigeration.
Keep tightly closed.
Suprax®, Cefixime for Oral Suspension USP, 200 mg/5mL is an off-white to pale yellow
colored powder. After reconstituted as directed, each 5 mL of reconstituted suspension
contains 200 mg of cefixime as the trihydrate and is supplied as follows:
NDC 27437-206-05 - 25 mL Bottle
NDC 27437-206-06 - 37.5 mL Bottle
NDC 27437-206-03 - 50 mL Bottle
NDC 27437-206-02 - 75 mL Bottle
NDC 27437-206-01 - 100 mL Bottle

Prior to reconstitution: Store drug powder at 20-25°C (68-77°F) [See USP Controlled
Room Temperature].
After reconstitution: Store at room temperature or under refrigeration.
Keep tightly closed.

REFERENCES
1. Bauer AW, Kirby WMM, Sherris JC, et al.: Antibiotic susceptibility testing by a standard
single disk method. Am J Clin Pathol 1966; 45:493. National Committee for Clinical Laboratory Standards, Approved Standard: Performance Standards for Antimicrobial Disk Susceptibility Tests (M2-A3), December 1984. 3. Standardized disk susceptibility test. Federal Register 1974; 39 (May 30): 19182- **Clinitest® and Clinistix® are registered trademarks of Ames Division, Miles Laboratories, Inc. Tes-Tape® is a registered trademark of Eli Lilly and Company. Page 9 of 10
Manufactured for:

Suprax®, Cefixime Tablets USP, 400 mg
and Suprax®, Cefixime for Oral Suspension USP, 200 mg/5 mL
Lupin Pharma
Baltimore, Maryland 21202
United States
Suprax®, Cefixime for Oral Suspension USP, 100 mg/5 mL
Lupin Pharmaceuticals Inc.
Baltimore, Maryland 21202
United States

Manufactured by:

Lupin Limited Mumbai 400 098 INDIA Revised: Page 10 of 10

Source: http://lupinpharmaceuticals.com/pdf/09/SUPRAX%20Common%20PI%20.pdf

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