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CIPRO- ciprofloxacin hydrochloride tablet, film coatedCIPRO- ciprofloxacin kit


  1. Disabling And Potentially Irreversible Serious Adverse Reactions That May Occur Together:
  2. Tendinitis And Tendon Rupture:
  3. Peripheral Neuropathies:
  4. Exacerbation Of Myasthenia Gravis:
  5. Hypersensitivity Reactions:
  6. Hepatotoxicity:
  7. Aortic Aneurysm And Dissection:
  8. Diarrhea:
  9. Prolongation Of The Qt Interval:
  10. Musculoskeletal Disorders In Pediatric Patients:
  11. Tizanidine:
  12. Theophylline:
  13. Caffeine:
  14. Photosensitivity/phototoxicity:
  15. Blood Glucose Disturbances:
  16. Patient Information
  17. What Is The Most Important Information I Should Know About Cipro?
  18. Symptoms Of Tendon Problems May Include:
  19. The Risk Of Getting Tendon Problems While You Take Cipro Is Higher If You:
  20. Other Reasons That Can Increase Your Risk Of Tendon Problems Can Include:
  21. Stop Taking Cipro Immediately And Get Medical Help Right Away If You Get Any Of The Following Signs Or Symptoms Of A Tendon Rupture:
  22. Cipro Is A Fluoroquinolone Antibacterial Medicine Used In Adults Age 18 Years And Older To Treat Certain Infections Caused By Certain Germs Called Bacteria. These Bacterial Infections Include:
  23. Do Not Take Cipro If You:
  24. Before You Take Cipro, Tell Your Healthcare Provider If You:
  25. Especially Tell Your Healthcare Provider If You Take:
  26. Certain Medicines May Keep Cipro Tablets, Cipro Oral Suspension From Working Correctly. Take Cipro Tablets And Oral Suspension Either 2 Hours Before Or 6 Hours After Taking These Medicines, Vitamins, Or Supplements:
  27. How Should I Take Cipro?
  28. Do Not Skip Any Doses Of Cipro, Or Stop Taking It, Even If You Begin To Feel Better, Until You Finish Your Prescribed Treatment Unless:
  29. What Should I Avoid While Taking Cipro?
  30. Cipro May Cause Serious Side Effects, Including:
  31. The Most Common Side Effects Of Cipro Include:
  32. How Should I Store Cipro?
  33. Cipro Tablets:
  34. Active Ingredient:
  35. Inactive Ingredients:
  36. Cipro Oral Suspension:
  37. Microcapsules Contains:
  38. Cipro Xr:
  39. Cipro Iv:
  40. Manufactured For:

Disabling And Potentially Irreversible Serious Adverse Reactions That May Occur Together: 

Inform patients that disabling and potentially irreversible serious adverse reactions, including tendinitis and tendon rupture, peripheral neuropathies, and central nervous system effects, have been associated with use of CIPRO and may occur together in the same patient. Inform patients to stop taking CIPRO immediately if they experience an adverse reaction and to call their healthcare provider.

Tendinitis And Tendon Rupture: 

Instruct patients to contact their healthcare provider if they experience pain, swelling, or inflammation of a tendon, or weakness or inability to use one of their joints; rest and refrain from exercise; and discontinue CIPRO treatment. Symptoms may be irreversible. The risk of severe tendon disorder with fluoroquinolones is higher in older patients usually over 60 years of age, in patients taking corticosteroid drugs, and in patients with kidney, heart or lung transplants.

Peripheral Neuropathies: 

Inform patients that peripheral neuropathies have been associated with ciprofloxacin use, symptoms may occur soon after initiation of therapy and may be irreversible. If symptoms of peripheral neuropathy including pain, burning, tingling, numbness and/or weakness develop, immediately discontinue CIPRO and tell them to contact their physician.
Central nervous system effects(for example, convulsions, dizziness, lightheadedness, increased intracranial pressure):Inform patients that convulsions have been reported in patients receiving fluoroquinolones, including Ciprofloxacin. Instruct patients to notify their physician before taking this drug if they have a history of convulsions. Inform patients that they should know how they react to CIPRO before they operate an automobile or machinery or engage in other activities requiring mental alertness and coordination. Instruct patients to notify their physician if persistent headache with or without blurred vision occurs.

Exacerbation Of Myasthenia Gravis: 

Instruct patients to inform their physician of any history of myasthenia gravis. Instruct patients to notify their physician if they experience any symptoms of muscle weakness, including respiratory difficulties.

Hypersensitivity Reactions: 

Inform patients that ciprofloxacin can cause hypersensitivity reactions, even following a single dose, and to discontinue the drug at the first sign of a skin rash, hives or other skin reactions, a rapid heartbeat, difficulty in swallowing or breathing, any swelling suggesting angioedema (for example, swelling of the lips, tongue, face, tightness of the throat, hoarseness), or other symptoms of an allergic reaction.

Hepatotoxicity: 

Inform patients that severe hepatotoxicity (including acute hepatitis and fatal events) has been reported in patients taking CIPRO. Instruct patients to inform their physician if they experience any signs or symptoms of liver injury including: loss of appetite, nausea, vomiting, fever, weakness, tiredness, right upper quadrant tenderness, itching, yellowing of the skin and eyes, light colored bowel movements or dark colored urine.

Aortic Aneurysm And Dissection: 

Inform patients to seek emergency medical care if they experience sudden chest, stomach, or back pain.

Diarrhea: 

Diarrhea is a common problem caused by antibiotics which usually ends when the antibiotic is discontinued. Sometimes after starting treatment with antibiotics, patients can develop watery and bloody stools (with or without stomach cramps and fever) even as late as two or more months after having taken the last dose of the antibiotic. If this occurs, instruct patients to contact their physician as soon as possible.

Prolongation Of The Qt Interval: 

Instruct patients to inform their physician of any personal or family history of QT prolongation or proarrhythmic conditions such as hypokalemia, bradycardia, or recent myocardial ischemia; if they are taking any Class IA (quinidine, procainamide), or Class III (amiodarone, sotalol) antiarrhythmic agents. Instruct patients to notify their physician if they have any symptoms of prolongation of the QT interval, including prolonged heart palpitations or a loss of consciousness.

Musculoskeletal Disorders In Pediatric Patients: 

Instruct parents to inform their child s physician if the child has a history of joint-related problems before taking this drug. Inform parents of pediatric patients to notify their child s physician of any joint-related problems that occur during or following ciprofloxacin therapy[see Warnings and Precautions (5.13) and Use in Specific Populations (8.4)].

Tizanidine: 

Instruct patients not to use ciprofloxacin if they are already taking tizanidine. CIPRO increases the effects of tizanidine (Zanaflex).

Theophylline: 

Inform patients that ciprofloxacin CIPRO may increase the effects of theophylline. Life-threatening CNS effects and arrhythmias can occur. Advise the patients to immediately seek medical help if they experience seizures, palpitations, or difficulty breathing.

Caffeine: 

Inform patients that CIPRO may increase the effects of caffeine. There is a possibility of caffeine accumulation when products containing caffeine are consumed while taking quinolones.

Photosensitivity/phototoxicity: 

Inform patients that photosensitivity/phototoxicity has been reported in patients receiving fluoroquinolones. Inform patients to minimize or avoid exposure to natural or artificial sunlight (tanning beds or UVA/B treatment) while taking quinolones. If patients need to be outdoors while using quinolones, instruct them to wear loose-fitting clothes that protect skin from sun exposure and discuss other sun protection measures with their physician. If a sunburn-like reaction or skin eruption occurs, instruct patients to contact their physician.

Blood Glucose Disturbances: 

Inform the patients that if they are diabetic and are being treated with insulin or an oral hypoglycemic agent and a hypoglycemic reaction occurs, they should discontinue CIPRO and consult a physician.

Antibacterial Resistance

Inform patients that antibacterial drugs including CIPRO Tablets and CIPRO Oral Suspension should only be used to treat bacterial infections. They do not treat viral infections (for example, the common cold). When CIPRO Tablets and CIPRO Oral Suspension are 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 CIPRO Tablets and CIPRO Oral Suspension or other antibacterial drugs in the future.

Administration Instructions

Instruct the Patient

To shake CIPRO Oral Suspension vigorously each time before use for approximately 15 seconds.
To always use the co-packaged graduated measuring spoon with markings for 1/2 (2.5 mL) and 1/1 (5 mL), to obtain the exact dose.
After use, the graduated measuring spoon should be cleaned under running water with dish detergent and dried thoroughly.
Not to chew the microcapsules, but to swallow them whole.
That water may be taken afterwards.
Reclose the bottle properly after each use according to instructions on the cap.
After treatment has been completed, CIPRO Oral Suspension should not be reused.

Administration with Food, Fluids, and Concomitant Medications

Inform patients that CIPRO may be taken with or without food.

Inform patients to drink fluids liberally while taking CIPRO to avoid formation of highly concentrated urine and crystal formation in the urine.

Inform patients that antacids containing magnesium, or aluminum, as well as sucralfate, metal cations such as iron, and multivitamin preparations with zinc or didanosine should be taken at least two hours before or six hours after CIPRO administration. CIPRO should not be taken with dairy products (like milk or yogurt) or calcium-fortified juices alone since absorption of ciprofloxacin may be significantly reduced; however, CIPRO may be taken with a meal that contains these products.

Drug Interactions Oral Antidiabetic Agents

Inform patients that hypoglycemia has been reported when ciprofloxacin and oral antidiabetic agents were co-administered; if low blood sugar occurs with CIPRO, instruct them to consult their physician and that their antibacterial medicine may need to be changed.

Anthrax and Plague Studies

Inform patients given CIPRO for these conditions that efficacy studies could not be conducted in humans for feasibility reasons. Therefore, approval for these conditions was based on efficacy studies conducted in animals.

Patient Information 

Medication Guide

CIPRO(Sip-row)

(ciprofloxacin hydrochloride)

Tablets

for oral use

CIPRO(Sip-row)

(ciprofloxacin hydrochloride)

for oral suspension

CIPROXR(Sip-row)

(ciprofloxacin hydrochloride)

Tablets

for oral use

CIPROIV(Sip-row)

(ciprofloxacin)

Injection

for intravenous infusion

Read this Medication Guide before you start taking CIPRO and each time you get a refill. There may be new information. This information does not take the place of talking to your healthcare provider about your medical condition or your treatment.

What Is The Most Important Information I Should Know About Cipro? 

CIPRO, a fluoroquinolone antibacterial medicine, can cause serious side effects. Some of these serious side effects can happen at the same time and could result in death.

If you get any of the following serious side effects while you take CIPRO, you should stop taking CIPRO immediately and get medical help right away.

1. Tendon rupture or swelling of the tendon (tendinitis).

Tendon problems can happen in people of all ages who take CIPRO.Tendons are tough cords of tissue that connect muscles to bones.

Symptoms Of Tendon Problems May Include: 

Pain, swelling, tears and swelling of the tendons including the back of the ankle (Achilles), shoulder, hand, or other tendon sites.

The Risk Of Getting Tendon Problems While You Take Cipro Is Higher If You: 

are over 60 years of age
are taking steroids (corticosteroids)
have had a kidney, heart or lung transplant
Tendon problems can happen in people who do not have the above risk factors when they take CIPRO.

Other Reasons That Can Increase Your Risk Of Tendon Problems Can Include: 

physical activity or exercise
kidney failure
tendon problems in the past, such as in people with rheumatoid arthritis (RA)
Stop taking CIPRO immediately and get medical help right away at the first sign of tendon pain, swelling or inflammation.The most common area of pain and swelling is the Achilles tendon at the back of your ankle. This can also happen with other tendons.
Tendon rupture can happen while you are taking or after you have finished taking CIPRO.Tendon ruptures can happen within hours or days of taking CIPRO and have happened up to several months after people have finished taking their fluoroquinolone.

Stop Taking Cipro Immediately And Get Medical Help Right Away If You Get Any Of The Following Signs Or Symptoms Of A Tendon Rupture: 

hear or feel a snap or pop in a tendon area
bruising right after an injury in a tendon area
unable to move the affected area or bear weight
2. Changes in sensation and possible nerve damage (Peripheral Neuropathy).Damage to the nerves in arms, hands, legs, or feet can happen in people who take fluoroquinolones, including CIPRO. Stop taking CIPRO immediately and talk to your healthcare provider right away if you get any of the following symptoms of peripheral neuropathy in your arms, hands, legs, or feet:
pain
burning
tingling
numbness
weakness
CIPRO may need to be stopped to prevent permanent nerve damage.
3. Central Nervous System (CNS) effects.Seizures have been reported in people who take fluoroquinolone antibacterial medicines, including CIPRO. Tell your healthcare provider if you have a history of seizures before you start taking CIPRO. CNS side effects may happen as soon as after taking the first dose of CIPRO. Stop taking CIPRO immediately and talk to your healthcare provider right away if you get any of these side effects, or other changes in mood or behavior:
seizures
hear voices,

Cipro Is A Fluoroquinolone Antibacterial Medicine Used In Adults Age 18 Years And Older To Treat Certain Infections Caused By Certain Germs Called Bacteria. These Bacterial Infections Include: 

urinary tract infection
chronic prostate infection
lower respiratory tract infection
sinus infection
skin infection
bone and joint infection
nosocomial pneumonia
intra-abdominal infection, complicated
infectious diarrhea
typhoid (enteric) fever
cervical and urethral gonorrhea, uncomplicated
people with a low white blood cell count and a fever
inhalational anthrax
plague
Studies of CIPRO for use in the treatment of plague and anthrax were done in animals only, because plague and anthrax could not be studied in people.
CIPRO should not be used in patients with acute exacerbation of chronic bronchitis, acute uncomplicated cystitis, and sinus infections, if there are other treatment options available.
CIPRO should not be used as the first choice of antibacterial medicine to treat lower respiratory tract infections cause by a certain type of bacterial calledStreptococcus pneumoniae.
CIPRO is also used in children younger than 18 years of ageto treat complicated urinary tract and kidney infections or who may have breathed in anthrax germs, have plague or have been exposed to plague germs.
Children younger than 18 years of age have a higher chance of getting bone, joint, or tendon (musculoskeletal) problems such as pain or swelling while taking CIPRO. CIPRO should not be used as the first choice of antibacterial medicine in children under 18 years of age.
CIPRO XR is only usedin adults 18 years of age and older to treat urinary tract infections (complicated and uncomplicated), including kidney infections (pyelonephritis).
It is not known if CIPRO XR is safe and effective in children under 18 years of age.

Do Not Take Cipro If You: 

Have ever had a severe allergic reaction to an antibacterial medicine known as a fluoroquinolone, or are allergic to ciprofloxacin hydrochloride or any of the ingredients in CIPRO.

Before You Take Cipro, Tell Your Healthcare Provider If You: 

have tendon problems; CIPRO should not be used in patients who have a history of tendon problems
have a disease that causes muscle weakness (myasthenia gravis); CIPRO should not be used in patients who have a known history of myasthenia gravis
have liver problems
have central nervous system problems (such as epilepsy)
have nerve problems; CIPRO should not be used in patients who have a history of a nerve problem called peripheral neuropathy
have or anyone in your family has an irregular heartbeat, especially a condition called QT prolongation
have or have had seizures
have kidney problems. You may need a lower dose of CIPRO if your kidneys do not work well.
have joint problems including rheumatoid arthritis (RA)
have trouble swallowing pills
have any other medical conditions
are pregnant or plan to become pregnant. It is not known if CIPRO will harm your unborn baby.
are breastfeeding or plan to breastfeed. CIPRO passes into breast milk. You and your healthcare provider should decide whether you will take CIPRO or breastfeed. You should not do both.

Tell your healthcare provider about all the medicines you take,including prescription and over-the-counter medicines, vitamins, and herbal supplements.

CIPRO and other medicines can affect each other causing side effects.

Especially Tell Your Healthcare Provider If You Take: 

a steroid medicine
an anti-psychotic medicine
a tricyclic antidepressant
a water pill (diuretic)
theophylline (such as Theo-24, Elixophyllin, Theochron, Uniphyl, Theolair)
a medicine to control your heart rate or rhythm (antiarrhythmics)
an oral anti-diabetes medicine
phenytoin (Fosphenytoin Sodium, Cerebyx, Dilantin-125, Dilantin, Extended Phenytoin Sodium, Prompt Phenytoin Sodium, Phenytek)
cyclosporine (Gengraf, Neoral, Sandimmune, Sangcya).
a blood thinner (such as warfarin, Coumadin, Jantoven)
methotrexate (Trexall)
ropinirole (Requip)
clozapine (Clozaril, FazacloODT)
a Non-Steroidal Anti-Inflammatory Drug (NSAID). Many common medicines for pain relief are NSAIDs. Taking an NSAID while you take CIPRO or other fluoroquinolones may increase your risk of central nervous system effects and seizures.
sildenafil (Viagra, Revatio)
duloxetine
products that contain caffeine
probenecid (Probalan, Col-probenecid)

Certain Medicines May Keep Cipro Tablets, Cipro Oral Suspension From Working Correctly. Take Cipro Tablets And Oral Suspension Either 2 Hours Before Or 6 Hours After Taking These Medicines, Vitamins, Or Supplements: 

an antacid, multivitamin, or other medicine or supplements that has magnesium, calcium, aluminum, iron, or zinc
sucralfate (Carafate)
didanosine (Videx, Videx EC)

Ask your healthcare provider for a list of these medicines if you are not sure.

Know the medicines you take. Keep a list of them to show your healthcare provider and pharmacist when you get a new medicine.

How Should I Take Cipro? 

Take CIPRO exactly as your healthcare provider tells you to take it.
Your healthcare provider will tell you how much CIPRO to take and when to take it.
Take CIPRO Tablets in the morning and evening at about the same time each day. Swallow the tablet whole. Do not split, crush or chew the tablet. Tell your healthcare provider if you cannot swallow the tablet whole.
Take CIPRO Oral Suspension in the morning and evening at about the same time each day. Shake the CIPRO Oral Suspension bottle well each time before use for about 15 seconds to make sure the suspension is mixed well. Close the bottle completely after use.
Take CIPRO XR one time each day at about the same time each day. Swallow the tablet whole. Do not split, crush or chew the tablet. Tell your healthcare provider if you cannot swallow the tablet whole.
CIPRO IV is given to you by intravenous (IV) infusion into your vein, slowly, over 60 minutes, as prescribed by your healthcare provider.
CIPRO can be taken with or without food.
CIPRO should not be taken with dairy products (like milk or yogurt) or calcium-fortified juices alone, but may be taken with a meal that contains these products.
Drink plenty of fluids while taking CIPRO.

Do Not Skip Any Doses Of Cipro, Or Stop Taking It, Even If You Begin To Feel Better, Until You Finish Your Prescribed Treatment Unless: 

you have tendon problems.
you have nerve problems.
you have central nervous system problems.
you have a serious allergic reaction.
your healthcare provider tells you to stop taking CIPRO
Taking all of your CIPRO doses will help make sure that all of the bacteria are killed. Taking all of your CIPRO doses will help lower the chance that the bacteria will become resistant to CIPRO. If you become resistant to CIPRO, CIPRO and other antibacterial medicines may not work for you in the future.
If you take too much CIPRO, call your healthcare provider or get medical help right away.

What Should I Avoid While Taking Cipro? 

CIPRO can make you feel dizzy and lightheaded.Do notdrive, operate machinery, or do other activities that require mental alertness or coordination until you know how CIPRO affects you.
Avoid sunlamps, tanning beds, and try to limit your time in the sun. CIPRO can make your skin sensitive to the sun (photosensitivity) and the light from sunlamps and tanning beds. You could get a severe sunburn, blisters or swelling of your skin. If you get any of these symptoms while you take CIPRO, call your healthcare provider right away. You should use a sunscreen and wear a hat and clothes that cover your skin if you have to be in sunlight.

Cipro May Cause Serious Side Effects, Including: 

Serious allergic reactions.Serious allergic reactions, including death, can happen in people taking fluoroquinolones, including CIPRO, even after only 1 dose. Stop taking CIPRO and get emergency medical help right away if you get any of the following symptoms of a severe allergic reaction:
hives
trouble breathing or swallowing
swelling of the lips, tongue, face
throat tightness, hoarseness
rapid heartbeat
faint
skin rash
Skin rash may happen in people taking CIPRO even after only 1 dose. Stop taking CIPRO at the first sign of a skin rash and call your healthcare provider. Skin rash may be a sign of a more serious reaction to CIPRO.
Liver damage (hepatotoxicity).Hepatotoxicity can happen in people who take CIPRO. Call your healthcare provider right away if you have unexplained symptoms such as:
nausea or vomiting
stomach pain
fever
weakness
abdominal pain or tenderness
itching
unusual tiredness
loss of appetite
light colored bowel movements
dark colored urine
yellowing of your skin or the whites of your eyes

Stop taking CIPRO and tell your healthcare provider right away if you have yellowing of your skin or white part of your eyes, or if you have dark urine. These can be signs of a serious reaction to CIPRO (a liver problem).

Aortic aneurysm and dissection.Tell your healthcare provider if you have ever been told that you have an aortic aneurysm, a swelling of the large artery that carries blood from the heart to the body. Get emergency medical help right away if you have sudden chest, stomach, or back pain.
Intestine infection (Pseudomembranous colitis).Pseudomembranous colitis can happen with many antibacterial medicines, including CIPRO. Call your healthcare provider right away if you get watery diarrhea, diarrhea that does not go away, or bloody stools. You may have stomach cramps and a fever. Pseudomembranous colitis can happen 2 or more months after you have finished your antibacterial medicine.
Serious heart rhythm changes (QT prolongation and torsade de pointes).Tell your healthcare provider right away if you have a change in your heart beat (a fast or irregular heartbeat), or if you faint. CIPRO may cause a rare heart problem known as prolongation of the QT interval. This condition can cause an abnormal heartbeat and can be very dangerous. The chances of this event are higher in people:
who are elderly
with a family history of prolonged QT interval
with low blood potassium (hypokalemia)
who take certain medicines to control heart rhythm (antiarrhythmics)
Joint Problems.Increased chance of problems with joints and tissues around joints in children under 18 years old can happen. Tell your child s healthcare provider if your child has any joint problems during or after treatment with CIPRO.
Sensitivity to sunlight (photosensitivity).
Changes in blood sugar
People who take CIPRO and other fluoroquinolone medicines with oral anti-diabetes medicines or with insulin can get low blood sugar (hypoglycemia) and high blood sugar (hyperglycemia). Follow your healthcare provider's instructions for how often to check your blood sugar. If you have diabetes and you get low blood sugar while taking CIPRO, stop taking CIPRO and call your healthcare provider right away. Your antibiotic medicine may need to be changed.

The Most Common Side Effects Of Cipro Include: 

nausea
diarrhea
changes in liver function tests
vomiting
rash

Tell your healthcare provider about any side effect that bothers you, or that does not go away.

These are not all the possible side effects of CIPRO. For more information, ask your healthcare provider or pharmacist.

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 Cipro? 

CIPRO Tablets
1.
Store at room temperature between 20 to 25 C (68 to 77 F).

CIPRO Oral Suspension

Store microcapsules and diluent below 25 C (77 F).
Do not freeze.
After your CIPRO treatment is finished, safely throw away any unused oral suspension.
CIPRO XR
Store CIPRO XR between 59 F to 86 F (15 C to 30 C).

Keep CIPRO and all medicines out of the reach of children.

General Information about the safe and effective use of CIPRO.

Medicines are sometimes prescribed for purposes other than those listed in a Medication Guide. Do not use CIPRO for a condition for which it is not prescribed. Do not give CIPRO to other people, even if they have the same symptoms that you have. It may harm them.

This Medication Guide summarizes the most important information about CIPRO. If you would like more information about CIPRO, talk with your healthcare provider. You can ask your healthcare provider or pharmacist for information about CIPRO that is written for healthcare professionals.

For more information call 1-888-842-2937.

Cipro Tablets: 

1.

Active Ingredient: 

ciprofloxacin hydrochloride
2.

Inactive Ingredients: 

cornstarch, microcrystalline cellulose, silicon dioxide, crospovidone, magnesium stearate, hypromellose, titanium dioxide, and polyethylene glycol

Cipro Oral Suspension: 

3.

Microcapsules Contains: 

povidone, methacrylic acid copolymer, hypromellose, magnesium stearate, and Polysorbate 20
6.
Diluent contains: medium-chain triglycerides, sucrose, soy-lecithin, water, and strawberry flavor

Cipro Xr: 

7.

Cipro Iv: 

9.

Manufactured For: 

Bayer HealthCare Pharmaceuticals Inc.
Whippany, NJ 07981
Manufactured in Germany

CIPRO is a registered trademark of Bayer Aktiengesellschaft.

Rx Only

1987 Bayer HealthCare Pharmaceuticals Inc.

CIPRO (ciprofloxacin*) 5% and 10% Oral Suspension Manufactured in Italy

CIPRO (ciprofloxacin HCl) Tablets Manufactured in Germany

This Medication Guide has been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration
Revised: 5/2019



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