FDA Drug Labels provides the ability to search for and display comprehensive information contained on pharmaceutical labels and package inserts. Pill images, when available, will also be displayed.
The keyword (or search phrase) that will be used to perform the search. Keywords may be drug names (i.e. celebrex), pharmaceutical companies (i.e. pfizer) or any other word contained within the label.
Search phrases must be embedded within a matching pair of double quotes (i.e. "Squibb Pharma Company").
Multiple keywords and/or search phrases may be used in any combination.
FDA Drug Labels
Included herein, you will find high quality information about marketed drugs via
. This information includes FDA labels (package inserts) and provides the public with a standard, comprehensive, up-to-date look-up of medication content and labeling as found in medication package inserts.
Drug labeling and other information in the SPL (Structured Product Labeling) is what has been submitted by drug companies to the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) as drug listing information (See 21 CFR part 207). The drug labeling has been reformatted to make it easier to read but its content has not been altered or verified by FDA or the National Library of Medicine (NLM). The drug labeling reached may not be the labeling on currently distributed products or identical to the labeling that is approved. Drugs marked "OTC monograph final" or "OTC monograph not final" are not checked for conformance to the monograph. Drugs marked "unapproved" have not been reviewed by the FDA for safety and efficacy and their labeling has not been approved. For more information about unapproved drugs, visit
Enforcement Activities by FDA
Other information about drugs may also be available. The NLM regularly processes data files uploaded from the FDA's system and provides this information for public use. Additional information about medicines is available on
At the present time this applet does not contain a complete listing of labels for approved prescription drugs. Currently this applet contains information about
Note: Over the counter drug companies just started sending the SPL (electronic labels) in June 2009. Therefore, not all electronic labels have been received.
For more comprehensive information about drugs, please visit our
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United States National Library of Medicine: DailyMed
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