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CHANTIX (CHAMPIX): WARNINGS AND PRECAUTIONS
Neuropsychiatric Symptoms and Suicidality
Serious neuropsychiatric symptoms have been reported in patients being treated with Chantix (Varenicline). These postmarketing reports have included changes in mood (including depression and mania), psychosis, hallucinations, paranoia, delusions, homicidal ideation, hostility, agitation, anxiety, and panic, as well as suicidal ideation, suicide attempt, and completed suicide. Some reported cases may have been complicated by the symptoms of nicotine withdrawal in patients who stopped smoking. Depressed mood may be a symptom of nicotine withdrawal. Depression, rarely including suicidal ideation, has been reported in smokers undergoing a smoking cessation attempt without medication. However, some of these symptoms have occurred in patients taking Chantix (Champix) who continued to smoke. When symptoms were reported, most were during this drug treatment, but some were following discontinuation of Chantix (Varenicline Tartrate) therapy.
These events have occurred in patients with and without pre-existing psychiatric disease; some patients have experienced worsening of their psychiatric illnesses. All patients being treated with Chantix should be observed for neuropsychiatric symptoms or worsening of pre-existing psychiatric illness. Patients with serious psychiatric illness such as schizophrenia, bipolar disorder, and major depressive disorder did not participate in the premarketing studies of this medicine, and the safety and efficacy of Varenicline (Chantix) in such patients has not been established.
Advise patients and caregivers that the patient should stop taking Chantix and contact a healthcare provider immediately if agitation, depressed mood, changes in behavior or thinking that are not typical for the patient are observed, or if the patient develops suicidal ideation or suicidal behavior. In many postmarketing cases, resolution of symptoms after discontinuation of this medication was reported, although in some cases the symptoms persisted, therefore, ongoing monitoring and supportive care should be provided until symptoms resolve.
The risks of Varenicline Tartrate (Chantix) should be weighed against the benefits of its use. This medication has been demonstrated to increase the likelihood of abstinence from smoking for as long as one year compared to treatment with placebo. The health benefits of quitting smoking are immediate and substantial.
Angioedema and Hypersensitivity Reactions
There have been postmarketing reports of hypersensitivity reactions including angioedema in patients treated with Chantix. Clinical signs included swelling of the face, mouth (tongue, lips, and gums), extremities, and neck (throat and larynx). There were infrequent reports of life-threatening angioedema requiring emergent medical attention due to respiratory compromise. Instruct patients to discontinue this drug and immediately seek medical care if they experience these symptoms.
Serious Skin Reactions
There have been postmarketing reports of rare but serious skin reactions, including Stevens-Johnson Syndrome and erythema multiforme, in patients using Chantix (Varenicline). As these skin reactions can be life-threatening, instruct patients to stop taking this medicine and contact a healthcare provider immediately at the first appearance of a skin rash with mucosal lesions or any other signs of hypersensitivity.
In a controlled clinical trial of Chantix (Champix) administered to patients with stable cardiovascular disease, with approximately 350 patients per treatment arm, certain cardiovascular events were reported more frequently in patients treated with this medication than in patients treated with placebo. These included treatment-emergent events (on-treatment or 30 days after treatment) of angina pectoris (13 patients in the varenicline arm vs. 7 in the placebo arm), and the serious cardiovascular events of nonfatal MI (4 vs. 1) and nonfatal stroke (2 vs. 0). During non-treatment follow up to 52 weeks, serious cardiovascular events included nonfatal myocardial infarction (3 vs. 2), need for coronary revascularization (7 vs. 2), hospitalization for angina pectoris (6 vs. 4), transient ischemic attack (1 vs. 0), new diagnosis of peripheral vascular disease (PVD) or admission for a PVD procedure (4 vs. 2). Serious cardiovascular events occurring over the 52 weeks of the study (treatment emergent and non-treatment emergent) were adjudicated by an independent blinded committee. Chantix (Varenicline Tartrate) was not studied in patients with unstable cardiovascular disease or cardiovascular events occurring within two months before screening. Patients should be advised to notify a health care provider of new or worsening symptoms of cardiovascular disease. The risks of this drug should be weighed against the benefits of its use in smokers with cardiovascular disease. Smoking is an independent and major risk factor for cardiovascular disease. Varenicline (Chantix) has been demonstrated to increase the likelihood of abstinence from smoking for as long as one year compared to treatment with placebo.
There have been postmarketing reports of traffic accidents, near-miss incidents in traffic, or other accidental injuries in patients taking Varenicline Tartrate (Chantix). In some cases, the patients reported somnolence, dizziness, loss of consciousness or difficulty concentrating that resulted in impairment, or concern about potential impairment, in driving or operating machinery. Advise patients to use caution driving or operating machinery or engaging in other potentially hazardous activities until they know how this drug may affect them.
Nausea was the most common adverse reaction reported with Chantix treatment. Nausea was generally described as mild or moderate and often transient; however, for some patients, it was persistent over several months. The incidence of nausea was dose-dependent. Initial dose-titration was beneficial in reducing the occurrence of nausea. For patients treated to the maximum recommended dose of 1 mg twice daily following initial dosage titration, the incidence of nausea was 30% compared with 10% in patients taking a comparable placebo regimen. In patients taking Chantix (Varenicline) 0.5 mg twice daily following initial titration, the incidence was 16% compared with 11% for placebo. Approximately 3% of patients treated with this medicine 1 mg twice daily in studies involving 12 weeks of treatment discontinued treatment prematurely because of nausea. For patients with intolerable nausea, a dose reduction should be considered.
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