ADZENYS XR-ODT CII
Generic Name and Formulations:
Amphetamine 3.1mg, 6.3mg, 9.4mg, 12.5mg, 15.7mg, 18.8mg; ext-rel orally disintegrating tabs.
Indications for ADZENYS XR-ODT:
Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder.
Adults and Children:
Do not substitute for other amphetamine products on a mg-per-mg basis. <6yrs: not established. Individualize. Take in the AM. 6–17yrs: initially 6.3mg once daily; increase in increments of 3.1mg or 6.3mg at weekly intervals; max 18.8mg/day (6–12yrs) or max 12.5mg/day (13–17yrs). ≥17yrs: 12.5mg once daily. Switching from other amphetamine products: see full labeling.
During or within 14 days of MAOIs.
Abuse and dependence.
Abuse potential (monitor). Increased risk of sudden death, stroke, and MI; assess for presence of cardiac disease before initiating. Avoid in known structural cardiac abnormalities, cardiomyopathy, serious arrhythmias, coronary artery disease, and other cardiac problems. Pre-existing psychotic disorder. Bipolar disorder. Screen for risk factors in developing manic episode prior to initiating. Consider discontinuing if new psychotic/manic symptoms occur. Monitor for serotonin syndrome; discontinue if occurs. Peripheral vasculopathy, including Raynaud's phenomenon; monitor for digital changes. Monitor BP, HR, growth in children. Write ℞ for smallest practical amount. Reevaluate periodically. Labor & delivery. Pregnancy (Cat.C); monitor for neonatal withdrawal symptoms. Nursing mothers: not recommended.
See Contraindications. Hypertensive crisis with MAOIs (including linezolid, IV methylene blue). Increased risk of serotonin syndrome with serotonergic drugs (eg, SSRIs, SNRIs, TCAs, triptans, fentanyl, lithium, tramadol, tryptophan, busprione, St. John's wort), CYP2D6 inhibitors (eg, paroxetine, fluoxetine, quinidine, ritonavir); consider alternatives; if needed, initiate with lower doses and monitor. Potentiated by urinary alkalinizers (eg, sodium bicarbonate, acetazolamide); avoid. Antagonized by acidifiers (eg, ascorbic acid). May potentiate TCAs or sympathomimetics; adjust dose or use alternatives. May interfere with urinary steroid tests.
Loss of appetite, insomnia, abdominal pain, emotional lability, vomiting, nervousness, nausea, fever; hypertension. Also adults: dry mouth, headache, weight loss, anxiety, agitation, dizziness, tachycardia, diarrhea, asthenia, urinary tract infections.
To register pregnant patients in the National Pregnancy Registry for Psychostimulants, call (866) 961-2388.
Cartons—30 (5 blister cards x 6 tabs)
Clinical Pain Advisor Articles
- History of Migraine May Be Associated With Higher Risk for Cochlear Disorders
- Radiofrequency Denervation Efficacious in Treating Thoracic Zygapophyseal Joint Pain
- Symptom Severity, Sensory Sensitivity May Indicate Pain Centralization in Chronic Overlapping Pain Conditions
- Stat Consult: Chronic Low Back Pain
- Opioid Misuse May Help Predict Alcohol Dependence Treatment Outcomes
- Consensus Guidelines for the Use of Intravenous Ketamine for Chronic Pain
- Pain Societies Issue Guidelines on Use of Ketamine for the Management of Acute Pain
- Labor Epidural Analgesia Linked to Reduced Likelihood of Successful Breastfeeding
- Novel Oral Treatment Safe, Effective for Migraine Headache Relief
- DFN-02 Nasal Spray Safe, Effective for Acute Treatment of Episodic Migraine
- OnabotulinumtoxinA May Be Effective for Chronic Migraine With Medication Overuse
- FDA Outlines Plan for Increasing Nonprescription Drug Availability
- Prescribed Opioids Difficulties Scale Effective for Assessing Concerns of Patients With Chronic Pain
- Hypoesthesia for Touch and Joint Position Linked to Chronic Pain in MS
- New Laws Are Needed to Protect Health Data Shared Online