Diane-35 Birth Control contains a combination of 2 ingredients: cyproterone and Ethinylestradiol. Cyproterone belongs to the group of antiandrogens. Ethinyl estradiol belongs to the group of medicines called antiestrogens. They are used together as hormonal contraceptives and to treat certain forms of severe acne in women with previous treatments, including antibiotics, have not been effective.
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Product name - Diane-35
Qualitative and quantitative composition - Each tablet of Diane-35 contains 2 mg cyproterone acetate and 0.035 mg Ethinylestradiol. Non-medicinal ingredients included are corn starch, lactose, magnesium stearate, povidone, and talc; the coating used contains calcium carbonate, yellow iron oxide, glycerol, polyethylene glycol, povidone, sucrose, talc, titanium dioxide, and wax.
Action mechanism - Diane 35 owes its anti-acne action to the combined intervention of estrogen (ethinylestradiol) and progestin derived from progesterone (cyproterone acetate). These two female hormones act to counterbalance the male hormone, androgen, which, when produced in higher amount causes acne. This medicine works by regulating the secretion of hormones that have an effect on the skin. The combination of Ethinylestradiol and cyproterone also acts contraceptive, but not used exclusively for the purpose.
In women of childbearing age, the excess release of androgens, especially at the time of puberty, disrupts the male/female hormone balance. Taking Diane 35 compensates this imbalance by "injecting" female hormones into the body and inhibits sebum production.
This same mechanism helps reduce hirsutism (excess hair on the female body) in women.
Indication - Diane 35 is a medicine indicated for oral contraception and in the treatment of acne. It is indicated to women with childbearing potential who have a severe or moderate form of acne.
Mode of administration - Diane-35 is taken in 28-day cycles. Each cycle has 21 days of treatment with 1 tablet per day for 21 days, followed by 7 days without medication (3 weeks with treatment and 1 week without taking tablets). The tablets should be taken at the same time each day. Treatment usually begins on the first day of menstrual bleeding.
There are several factors that can be taken into consideration when determining the dose a person needs: weight, health, and other medications.
Several months of treatment are often needed before any visible improvement. When the acne is completely gone, this medication is usually continued for another 3 to 4 cycles, and then stopped. The medication can be started again if acne recurs.
Contraindication - Diane-35 is a hormonal contraceptive, so it should not be combined with another hormonal contraceptive. Diane 35 will be given only if the other treatments have not provided the expected results.
Do not use Diane-35 if you have:
Allergy against cyproterone, oestradiol or any of the ingredients of the medication
History of cholestatic jaundice
A confirmed or suspected breast cancer
Severe diabetes causing vascular changes;
A confirmed or suspected pregnancy;
Active liver disease
Been taking another combination of estrogen/progesterone or either estrogen or progesterone
Blood vessel disorders or coagulation disorders or a history of such disorders
The presence of an inherited disease called angioedema (a condition that causes swelling of the hands, feet, face or respiratory tract).
the presence of ocular problems related to blood vessels
The presence of otosclerosis
Abnormal vaginal bleeding of unknown cause
A liver tumor or a history of a liver tumor
Proven or suspected estrogen-dependent tumors.
Special cautions and warnings - If spotting or intermenstrual bleeding occurs during the 3 weeks (the period of medication in the 28-day cycle), continue the treatment. These bleedings are usually temporary. If bleeding persists for a longer period, contact your doctor.
If menstrual bleeding does not occur during the 7 days without treatment, do not start a new treatment cycle; contact your doctor.
Taking the drug combination promotes the formation of vascular occlusions (thrombosis), which can lead to dangerous cardiovascular diseases. This risk is further increased by additional factors such as smoking, high blood pressure, blood clotting disorders, fat metabolism disorders, as well as previous vascular occlusion or prolonged immobilization (such as bedridden patients).
Drug interaction - The contraceptive effect of Diane-35 can be reduced by the concomitant use of drugs that accelerate the breakdown of these hormones. These agents include barbiturates group of drugs; the antibiotics rifampicin, ampicillin, and tetracyclines; antivirals such as ritonavir and nelfinavir; the fungicide Griseofulvin; anticonvulsant drugs; phenylbutazone agents used in gouts; and activated carbon.
Side effects - Taking Diane-35 increases the risk of thrombosis or embolism that can lead to obstruction of a vein or artery. Amenorrhea (absence of menstruation) can occur when the treatment is interrupted. Patients who are also taking oral contraceptives may also experience high blood pressure, excessive bleeding during menstruation (or even amenorrhea) and dizziness. The combination also interacts with anticoagulants, antidiabetic, antihypertensive agents, antidepressants, psychotropic drugs, etc.
Diane 35 is also indicated to women with male pattern hair loss
It is also indicated to women with slightly increased body hair
The production of breast milk can be reduced by using this combination
A small amount of this hormone combination may reach your child through breastmilk if you continue the medication during lactation
For the use of a Registered Medical Practitioner or a Hospital or a Laboratory only
NAME OF THE MEDICINAL PRODUCT
QUALITATIVE AND QUANTITATIVE COMPOSITION
Each coated tablet contains 2.0 mg Cyproterone Acetate IP and 0.035 mg Ethinylestradiol IP (In memo pack containing 21 coated tablets)
For the treatment of Androgen-dependent diseases in women, such as acne, alopecia and mild forms of hirsutism
Dosage and method of administration
Method of administration
How to take Diane-35
Diane-35 is to be taken regularly in order to achieve the therapeutic efficacy and the required contraceptive protection. Previously used hormonal contraception should be discontinued. The dose regimen of Diane-35 is similar to the usual regimen of most of the combined oral contraceptives. Thus, the same administration rules must be considered. Combined oral contraceptives, when taken correctly, have a failure rate of approximately 1% per year. The irregular intake of Diane-35 can lead to intermenstrual bleedings and could deteriorate the therapeutic and contraceptive reliability.
Tablets must be taken in the order directed on the package every day at about the same time with some liquid as needed. One tablet is to be taken daily for 21 consecutive days. Each subsequent pack is started after a 7-day tablet-free interval.
How to start Diane-35
Tablet-taking has to start on day 1 of the woman’s natural cycle (i.e. the first day of her menstrual bleeding).
Management of missed tablets
If the user is less than 12 hours late in taking any tablet, contraceptive protection is not reduced. The woman should take the tablet as soon as she remembers and should take further tablets at the usual time.
If she is more than 12 hours late in taking any tablet, contraceptive protection may be reduced. The management of missed tablets can be guided by the following two basic rules:
If the woman missed tablets and subsequently has no withdrawal bleed in the first normal tablet-free interval, the possibility of a pregnancy should be considered.
Advice in case of gastro-intestinal disturbances
In case of severe gastro-intestinal disturbances, absorption may not be complete and additional contraceptive measures should be taken.
If vomiting occurs within 3-4 hours after tablet-taking, the advice concerning missed tablets, as given in section ’Management of missed tablets’, is applicable.
Length of use
The length of use depends on the severity of the symptoms of androgenization and their response to treatment. In general, treatment should be carried out over several months. Time to relieve of symptoms is at least three months. Acne and seborrhea usually respond sooner than hirsutism. The need to continue treatment should be evaluated periodically by the treating physician.
Should there be a recurrence, weeks or months after discontinuation of tablet-taking, treatment with Diane-35 may be resumed. In case of a restart of Diane-35 (following a 4 week or greater pill free interval), the increased risk of VTE should be considered (see section 4.4 Special warnings and precautions for use).
Additional information on special populations
Diane-35 is only indicated after menarche.
Not applicable. Diane-35 is not indicated after menopause.
Patients with hepatic impairment
Diane-35 is contraindicated in women with severe hepatic diseases as long as liver function values have not returned to normal. See also section ‘Contraindications’.
Patients with renal impairment
Diane-35 has not been specifically studied in renally impaired patients. Available data do not suggest a change in treatment in this patient population.
Preparations containing estrogen/progestogen combinations should not be used in the presence of any of the conditions listed below. Should any of the conditions appear for the first time during their use, the product should be stopped immediately.
Use of direct-acting antiviral (DAA) medicinal products containing ombitasvir, paritaprevir, or dasabuvir, and combinations of these (see ‘Interaction with other medicinal products and other forms of interaction’)
Diane-35 is not for use in men.
Special warnings and precautions for use
Diane-35 is composed of the progestogen cyproterone acetate and the estrogen ethinylestradiol and is administered for 21 days of a monthly cycle. It has a similar composition to that of a combined oral contraceptive (COC). The clinical and epidemiological experience with estrogen/progestogen combinations like Diane-35 is predominantly based on combined oral contraceptives (COC). Therefore, the following warnings related to the use of COC apply also for Diane-35.
Epidemiological studies have suggested an association between the use of COCs and an increased risk of arterial and venous thrombotic and thromboembolic diseases such as myocardial infarction, deep venous thrombosis, pulmonary embolism and of cerebrovascular accidents. These events occur rarely.
The risk of VTE is highest during the first year of use. This increased risk is present after initially starting a COC or restarting (following a 4 week or greater pill free interval) the same or a different COC. Data from a large, prospective 3-armed cohort study suggest that this increased risk is mainly present during the first 3 months.
Overall the risk for venous thromboembolism (VTE) in users of low estrogen dose (< 50 pg ethinylestradiol) COCs is two to threefold higher than for non-users of COCs who are not pregnant and remains lower than the risk associated with pregnancy and delivery.
VTE may be life-threatening or may have a fatal outcome (in 1-2 % of the cases).
Venous thromboembolism (VTE), manifesting as deep venous thrombosis and/or pulmonary embolism, may occur during the use of all COCs.
Extremely rarely, thrombosis has been reported to occur in other blood vessels, e.g. hepatic, mesenteric, renal, cerebral or retinal veins and arteries, in COC users.
Symptoms of deep venous thrombosis (DVT) can include: unilateral swelling of the leg or along a vein in the leg; pain or tenderness in the leg which may be felt only when standing or walking, increased warmth in the affected leg; red or discolored skin on the leg.
Symptoms of pulmonary embolism (PE) can include: sudden onset of unexplained shortness of breath or rapid breathing; sudden coughing which may bring up blood; sharp chest pain which may increase with deep breathing; sense of anxiety; severe light headedness or dizziness; rapid or irregular heartbeat. Some of these symptoms (e.g. "shortness of breath", "coughing") are non-specific and might be misinterpreted as more common or less severe events (e.g. respiratory tract infections).
An arterial thromboembolic event can include cerebrovascular accident, vascular occlusion or myocardial infarction (Ml). Symptoms of a cerebrovascular accident can include: sudden numbness or weakness of the face, arm or leg, especially on one side of the body; sudden confusion, trouble speaking or understanding; sudden trouble seeing in one or both eyes; sudden trouble walking, dizziness, loss of balance or coordination; sudden, severe or prolonged headache with no known cause; loss of consciousness or fainting with or without seizure. Other signs of vascular occlusion can include: sudden pain, swelling and slight blue discoloration of an extremity; acute abdomen.
Symptoms of Ml can include: pain, discomfort, pressure, heaviness, sensation of squeezing or fullness in the chest, arm, or below the breastbone; discomfort radiating to the back, jaw, throat, arm, stomach; fullness, indigestion or choking feeling; sweating, nausea, vomiting or dizziness; extreme weakness, anxiety, or shortness of breath; rapid or irregular heartbeats.
Arterial thromboembolic events may be life-threatening or may have a fatal outcome.
The potential for an increased synergistic risk of thrombosis should be considered in women who possess a combination of risk factors or exhibit a greater severity of an individual risk factor. This increased risk may be greater than a simple cumulative risk of the factors. Diane-35 should not be prescribed in case of a negative risk benefit assessment, (see ‘Contraindications’)
The risk of venous or arterial thrombotic/thromboembolic events or of a cerebrovascular accident increases with:
There is no consensus about the possible role of varicose veins and superficial thrombophlebitis in venous thromboembolism. The increased risk of thromboembolism in the puerperium must be considered (for information on pregnancy and lactation see section ‘Pregnancy and lactation’).
Other medical conditions which have been associated with adverse circulatory events include diabetes mellitus, polycystic ovary syndrome, systemic lupus erythematosus, hemolytic uremic syndrome, chronic inflammatory bowel disease (Crohn's disease or ulcerative colitis) and sickle cell disease.
The user group of Diane-35 is likely to include patients that may have an inherently increased cardiovascular risk such as that associated with polycystic ovary syndrome. An increase in frequency or severity of migraine during Diane-35 use (which may be prodromal of a cerebrovascular event) may be a reason for immediate discontinuation of the Diane-35.
Biochemical factors that may be indicative of hereditary or acquired predisposition for venous or arterial thrombosis include Activated Protein С (APC) resistance, hyperhomocysteinemia, antithrombin-III deficiency, protein C deficiency, protein S deficiency, antiphospholipid antibodies (anticardiolipin antibodies, lupus anticoagulant).
When considering risk/benefit, the physician should take into account that adequate treatment of a condition may reduce the associated risk of thrombosis and that the risk associated with pregnancy is higher than that associated with low-dose COCs (<0.05 mg ethinylestradiol).
The most important risk factor for cervical cancer is persistent HPV infection. Some epidemiological studies have indicated that long-term use of COCs may further contribute to this increased risk but there continues to be controversy about the extent to which this finding is attributable to confounding effects, e.g., cervical screening and sexual behavior including use of barrier contraceptives.
A meta-analysis from 54 epidemiological studies reported that there is a slightly increased relative risk (RR = 1.24) of having breast cancer diagnosed in women who are currently using COCs. The excess risk gradually disappears during the course of the 10 years after cessation of COC use. Because breast cancer is rare in women under 40 years of age, the excess number of breast cancer diagnoses in current and recent COC users is small in relation to the overall risk of breast cancer. These studies do not provide evidence for causation. The observed pattern of increased risk may be due to an earlier diagnosis of breast cancer in COC users, the biological effects of COCs or a combination of both. The breast cancers diagnosed in ever-users tend to be less advanced clinically than the cancers diagnosed in never-users.
In rare cases, benign liver tumors, and even more rarely, malignant liver tumors have been reported in users of COCs. In isolated cases, these tumors have led to life-threatening intraabdominal hemorrhages. A liver tumor should be considered in the differential diagnosis when severe upper abdominal pain, liver enlargement or signs of intra-abdominal hemorrhage occur in women taking COCs.
Malignancies may be life-threatening or may have a fatal outcome.
Women with hypertriglyceridemia, or a family history thereof, may be at an increased risk of pancreatitis when using COCs.
Although small increases in blood pressure have been reported in many women taking COCs, clinically relevant increases are rare. However, if a sustained clinically significant hypertension develops during the use of a COC then it is prudent for the physician to withdraw the COC and treat the hypertension. Where considered appropriate, COC use may be resumed if normotensive values can be achieved with antihypertensive therapy.
The following conditions have been reported to occur or deteriorate with both pregnancy and COC use, but the evidence of an association with COC use is inconclusive: jaundice and/or pruritus related to cholestasis; gallstone formation; porphyria; systemic lupus erythematosus; hemolytic uremic syndrome; Sydenham’s chorea; herpes gestationis; otosclerosis-related hearing loss.
In women with hereditary angioedema exogenous estrogens may induce or exacerbate symptoms of angioedema.
Acute or chronic disturbances of liver function may necessitate the discontinuation of COC use until markers of liver function return to normal. Recurrence of cholestatic jaundice which occurred first during pregnancy or previous use of sex steroids necessitates the discontinuation of COCs.
Although COCs may have an effect on peripheral insulin resistance and glucose tolerance, there is no evidence for a need to alter the therapeutic regimen in diabetics using low-dose COCs (containing < 0.05 mg ethinylestradiol). However, diabetic women should be carefully observed while taking COCs.
Crohn’s disease and ulcerative colitis have been associated with COC use.
Chloasma may occasionally occur, especially in women with a history of chloasma gravidarum. Women with a tendency to chloasma should avoid exposure to the sun or ultraviolet radiation whilst taking COCs.
Women should be advised that preparations like Diane-35 do not protect against HIV infections (AIDS) and other sexually transmitted diseases.
The contraceptive effect of Diane-35 may be reduced in the event of e.g. missed tablets (section ‘Management of missed tablets’), gastro-intestinal disturbances (section ‘Advice in case of gastrointestinal disturbances’) during tablet taking or concomitant medication (section ‘Interaction with other medicinal products and other forms of interaction’).
Reduced cycle control
With estrogen/progestogen combinations, irregular bleeding (spotting or breakthrough bleeding) may occur, especially during the first months of use.
In some women withdrawal bleeding may not occur during the tablet-free interval. If the COC has been taken according to the directions described in section ‘Dosage and method of administration’, it is unlikely that the woman is pregnant. However, if the COC has not been taken according to these directions prior to the first missed withdrawal bleed or if two withdrawal bleeds are missed, pregnancy must be ruled out before COC use is continued.
Interaction with other medicinal products and other forms of interaction
Note: The prescribing information of concomitant medications should be consulted to identify potential interactions.
Effects of other medicinal products on Diane-35
Interactions can occur with drugs that induce microsomal enzymes which can result in increased clearance of sex hormones and which may lead to breakthrough bleeding and/or contraceptive failure.
Enzyme induction can already be observed after a few days of treatment. Maximal enzyme induction is generally seen within a few weeks. After the cessation of drug therapy enzyme induction may be sustained for about 4 weeks.
Women on treatment with any of these drugs should temporarily use a barrier method in addition to Diane-35 or choose another method of contraception. The barrier method should be used during the time of concomitant drug administration and for 28 days after their discontinuation. If the period during which the barrier method is used runs beyond the end of the tablets in the Diane-35 pack, the next pack should be started without the usual tablet-free interval.
Substances increasing the clearance of Diane-35 (diminished efficacy of Diane-35 by enzyme-induction), e.g.:
Phenytoin, barbiturates, primidone, carbamazepine, rifampicin, and possibly also oxcarbazepine, topiramate, felbamate, griseofulvin and products containing St. John’s wort).
Substances with variable effects on the clearance of Diane-35, e.g.:
When со-administered with Diane-35, many HIV/HCV protease inhibitors and non-nucleoside reverse transcriptase inhibitors can increase or decrease plasma concentrations of estrogen or progestin. These changes may be clinically relevant in some cases.
Substances decreasing the clearance of Diane-35 (enzyme inhibitors)
Strong and moderate CYP3A4 inhibitors such as azole antifungals (e.g. itraconazole, voriconazole, fluconazole), verapamil, macrolides (e.g. clarithromycin, erythromycin), diltiazem and grapefruit juice can increase plasma concentrations of the estrogen or the progestin or both. Etoricoxib doses of 60 to 120 mg/day have been shown to increase plasma concentrations of ethinylestradiol 1.4 to 1.6-fold, respectively when taken concomitantly with a combined hormonal contraceptive containing 0.035 mg ethinylestradiol.
Effects of estrogen/progestogen combinations on other medicinal Products
Estrogen/progestogen combinations like Diane-35 may affect the metabolism of certain other drugs. Accordingly, plasma and tissue concentrations may either increase (e.g. cyclosporin) or decrease (e.g. lamotrigine).
In clinical studies, administration of a hormonal contraceptive containing ethinylestradiol did not lead to any increase or only to a weak increase in plasma concentrations of CYP3A4 substrates (e.g. midazolam) while plasma concentrations of CYP1A2 substrates can increase weakly (e.g. theophylline) or moderately (e.g. melatonin and tizanidine).
Co-administration of ethinylestradiol-containing medicinal products with directacting antiviral (DAA) medicinal products containing ombitasvir, paritaprevir, or dasabuvir, and combinations of these has been shown to be associated with increases in ALT levels to greater than 20 times the upper limit of normal in healthy female subjects and HCV infected women (see ’Contraindications’).
Other forms of interaction
The use of preparations like Diane-35 may influence the results of certain laboratory tests.
1.1 Pregnancy and lactation
Diane-35 is not indicated during pregnancy. If pregnancy occurs during treatment with Diane-35, further intake must be stopped (see section ‘Preclinical safety data’).
The administration of Diane-35 is contraindicated during lactation. Cyproterone acetate is transferred into the milk of lactating women. About 0.2 % of the maternal dose will reach the newborn via milk corresponding to a dose of about 1 µg/kg. 0.02 % of the daily maternal dose of ethinylestradiol could be transferred to the newborn via milk during established lactation.
Effects on ability to drive or use machines
Summary of safety profile
The most commonly reported adverse reactions with Diane-35 are nausea, abdominal pain, increased weight, headache, depressed mood, altered mood, breast pain, breast tenderness. They occur in > 1 % of users.
Serious adverse reaction is thromboembolism.
Tabulated list of adverse reactions
Side effects that have been reported in users of COCs but for which the association has been neither confirmed nor refuted are:
(> 1/100 to
(> 1/1000 to
Contact lens intolerance
Nausea Abdominal pain
Immune system disorders
Metabolism and nutrition disorders
Nervous system disorders
Reproductive system and breast disorders
Breast pain, Breast tenderness
Skin and subcutaneous tissue disorders
Description of selected adverse reactions
Adverse reactions with very low frequency or with delayed onset of symptoms which are considered to be related to the group of combined oral contraceptives are listed below (see also sections ‘Contraindications’, ‘Special warnings and precautions for use’):
Breakthrough bleeding and/or contraceptive failure may result from interactions of other drugs (enzyme inducers) with oral contraceptives (see ‘Interaction with other medicinal products and other forms of interaction’).
There have been no reports of serious deleterious effects from overdose. Symptoms that may occur in this case are: nausea, vomiting and, withdrawal bleeding. The last may even occur in girls before their menarche, if they have accidentally taken the medicinal product. There are no antidotes and further treatment should be symptomatic.
The pilosebaceous unit - consisting of the sebaceous gland and the hair follicle - is an androgen-sensitive skin component. Acne, seborrhea, hirsutism and androgenetic alopecia are clinical conditions resulting from aberrations of this target organ which may be caused by increased sensitivity or higher plasma levels of androgen. Both substances contained in Diane 35 influence beneficially the hyperandrogenic state: Cyproterone acetate is a competitive antagonist on the androgen receptor, has inhibitory effects on the androgen-synthesis in target cells and produces a decrease of the androgen blood concentration through an antigonadotropic effect. This antigonadotropic effect is amplified by ethinylestradiol which up-regulates as well the synthesis of Sexual-Hormone-Binding-Globulin (SHBG) in plasma. It thereby reduces free, biologically available androgen in the circulation.
Post Authorization Safety Studies (PASS) have shown that the frequency of VTE diagnosis ranges between 7 to 10 per 10,000 woman years in low estrogen dose (< 50 µg ethinylestradiol) COC users. The most recent data suggest that the frequency of VTE diagnosis is approximately 4.4 per 10,000 woman years in non-pregnant non-COC users, and ranges between 20 to 30 per 10,000 pregnant women or postpartum.
Treatment with Diane-35 leads usually after 3 to 4 months of therapy to the healing of existing acne efflorescences. The excessive greasiness of the hair and skin generally disappears earlier. In women experiencing mild forms of hirsutism and, in particular, slightly increased facial hair, results do not, however, become apparent until after several months of use.
The contraceptive effect of Diane-35 is based on the interaction of various factors, the most important of which are seen as the inhibition of ovulation and the changes in the cervical secretion. In addition to protection against pregnancy, estrogen/ progestogen combinations have - besides adverse properties (see sections ‘Warnings’, ‘Undesirable effects’) - positive properties: The cycle is more regular and the menstruation is often less painful and bleeding is lighter. The latter may result in a decrease in the occurrence of iron deficiency.
Preclinical safety data
The toxicity profile of ethinyl estradiol is well known. There are no preclinical data of relevance to the prescriber that provide additional safety information to those already included in other sections of the product information.
Preclinical data reveal no specific risk for humans based on conventional studies of repeated dose toxicity.
Investigations into embryotoxicity using the combination of the two active ingredients showed no effects indicative of a teratogenic effect following treatment during organogenesis before development of the external genital organs. Administration of cyproterone acetate during the hormone sensitive differentiation phase of the genital organs led to signs of feminization in male fetuses following higher doses. Observation of male newborn children who had been exposed in utero to cyproterone acetate did not show any signs of feminization. However, pregnancy is a contraindication for the use of Diane-35.
Genotoxicity and carcinogenicity
Recognized first-line tests of genotoxicity gave negative results when conducted with cyproterone acetate. However, further tests showed that cyproterone acetate was capable of producing adducts with DNA (and an increase in DNA repair activity) in liver cells from rats and monkeys and also in freshly isolated human hepatocytes, the DNA-adduct level in dog liver cells was extremely low.
This DNA-adduct formation occurred at systemic exposures that might be expected to occur in the recommended dose regimens for cyproterone acetate. In vivo consequences of cyproterone acetate treatment were the increased incidence of focal, possibly pre-neoplastic, liver lesions in which cellular enzymes were altered in female rats, and an increase of mutation frequency in transgenic rats carrying a bacterial gene as target for mutations. Clinical experience and well conducted epidemiological trials to date would not support an increased incidence of hepatic tumors in man. Nor did investigations into the tumorigenicity of cyproterone acetate in rodents reveal any indication of a specific tumorigenic potential.
However, it must be borne in mind that sexual steroids can promote the growth of certain hormone-dependent tissues and tumors.
On the whole, the available findings do not raise any objection to the use of Diane-35 in humans if used in accordance with the directions for the given indication and at the recommended dose.
List of excipients
Povidone 700 000
Calcium Carbonate Precipitated
Titanium Dioxide I.P.
Ferric Oxide Yellow U.S.P.N.F
In the absence of compatibility studies, this medicinal product must not be mixed with other medicinal products.
Special precautions for storage
Store below 25°C
Nature and contents of container
Each Blister pack contains 21 coated tablets.
Instructions for use/handling
Keep out of the reach of children.
D-13353, Berlin, Germany
Imported and Marketed by:
Bayer Zydus Pharma Pvt. Ltd.
Gala no. 4 to 8, 9B, 10, Building No. Bl,
Shree Arihant Compound, Kalher,
Tai: Bhiwandi, Dist: Thane (Zone 5) 421302 Maharashtra, India
Based on CCDS Version 17.0 dated 09 Aug 2016
Revision date 08 Dec 2016