- Cyclophosphamide 25mg/50mg/100mg Tablets | Generics | Oncology Product Taj Oncology Group India Cyclophosphamide 25mg/50mg/100mg Tablets manufacturer in India




Cyclophosphamide 25mg/50mg/100mg Tablets

25mg /50mg Tablets

Cyclophosphamide is available as:

25 mg light blue, round, unscored tablets
Unit dose, 10 tablets per strip, 10 strips per shelf pack, 10 shelf packs per shipper.
Bottles of 100 tablets.

50 mg light blue, round, unscored tablets
Unit dose, 10 tablets per strip, 10 strips per shelf pack, 10 shelf packs per shipper.
Bottles of 100 tablets.

Storage at or below 77°F (25°C) is recommended; this product will withstand brief exposure to temperatures up to 86°F (30°C) but should be protected from temperatures above 86°F (30°C).

25mg /50mg Tablets

What Cyclophosphamide is and what it is used for
  • Cyclophosphamide is used to treat a wide range of tumours. It belongs to a group of medicines called cytotoxics which are used to kill cells in tumours.
  • Cyclophosphamide can be given alone or in combination with other medicines.
  • Your doctor will be able to explain how Cyclophosphamide might help in your particular condition.
Before you are given Cyclophosphamide

Do not take Cyclophosphamide if you:

  • are allergic (hypersensitive) to Cyclophosphamide or any of the other ingredients of this medicine.
  • have severe kidney disease, i.e inflammation of the bladder.

Take special care with Cyclophosphamide:
If you have:

  • lowering of the levels of blood cells
  • severe infections
  • any kidney or liver disease
  • received or are receiving radiotherapy
  • received in the past any anti-tumour drugs or x-rays
  • any other illnesses.

Potentially life-threatening skin rashes (Stevens-Johnson syndrome, toxic epidermal necrolysis) have been reported with the use of Cyclophosphamide, appearing initially as reddish target-like spots or circular patches often with central blisters on the trunk.

Additional signs to look for include ulcers in the mouth, throat, nose and genitals and conjunctivitis (red and swollen eyes).

These potentially life-threatening skin rashes are often accompanied by flu-like symptoms. The rash may progress to widespread blistering or peeling of the skin.

The highest risk for occurrence of serious skin reactions is within the first weeks of treatment.

If you have developed Stevens-Johnson syndrome or toxic epidermal necrolysis with the use of Cyclophosphamide you must not be re-started on Cyclophosphamide at any time, ie. You must not take Cyclophosphamide in the future.

If you develop a rash or these skin symptoms, stop taking Cyclophosphamide, seek immediate advice from a doctor and tell him that you are taking this medicine.

Taking other medicines:
Please tell your doctor or pharmacist if you are taking:

  • any sulphonylurea-type hypoglycaemics (used to treat diabetes)
  • doxorubicin (another cytotoxic drug used to kill tumours)
  • allopurinol (used to treat painful joint swelling and reduce levels of uric acid)
  • suxamethonium (a muscle relaxant used in surgery).

Please tell your doctor or pharmacist if you are taking or have recently taken any other medicines, including medicines obtained without a prescription.

Taking Cyclophosphamide with food & drink
Cyclophosphamide should be taken on an empty stomach. If you suffer from severe stomach irritation, you may take Cyclophosphamide with a meal.

Pregnancy and Breast-feeding
If you are pregnant or planning to become pregnant it is important to tell your doctor this before you are given Cyclophosphamide.

You should not breast-feed while taking Cyclophosphamide.

Driving and using machinery
There are no special precautions, and you can drive or operate machinery as long as you feel fully recovered following your treatment.

Important information about some of the ingredients of Cyclophosphamide
Cyclophosphamide contains lactose and sucrose, these are types of sugar. If you have been told by your doctor that you have an intolerance to some sugars, contact your doctor before taking this medicinal product.

How you will be given Cyclophosphamide

Always take Cyclophosphamide exactly as your doctor has told you. You should check with your doctor or pharmacist if you are not sure.

  • Your doctor will advise you of how much and how often you will need to take your medicine. Your dosage is calculated from the ratio of your weight and total body surface area (in square metres); this is necessary because the dose is usually calculated as ‘milligrams per square metre’ (mg/m2)
  • your medicine must be taken under the supervision of specialists
  • Much higher doses may be used if the specialist thinks it is necessary.
  • your medicine is to be swallowed whole; preferably on an empty stomach but if
  • you suffer from severe stomach irritation, then you may take Cyclophosphamide with a meal
  • you should be given Cyclophosphamide early in the day
  • you should drink plenty of fluids
  • Your doctor may also give you another drug called Mesna (Uromitexan) to try to prevent some of the side effects of treatment with Cyclophosphamide.
Possible Side Effects

Like all medicines, Cyclophosphamide can cause side effects, although not everybody gets them.

Tell your doctor immediately if you experience:

  • An allergic reaction such as sudden wheeziness, difficulty in breathing, increased heart rate, decreased blood pressure or swelling to the face.

Cyclophosphamide can also cause the following side-effects:

Effects on your blood cells: Platelets (these are cells that help the blood to clot) can be affected which could make you bruise or bleed more easily. It is important to seek medical advice if this happens.

Thromoboembolism (blood clots usually in the leg, which causes pain, swelling or redness).

Anaemia (a low red blood cell count) that can leave you feeling tired and drowsy. White blood cell counts (which fight infections) can also drop which might increase the chance of infections.

Effects on your kidneys, bladder and liver: Burning sensations during urination and frequent need to urinate (cystitis).

Appearance of blood in the urine (haematuria).
Blood tests will be done by your doctor to monitor any abnormal effects.

Effects on your heart and circulation:
Alterations in blood sugar levels, heart damage.

Effects on your respiratory system:
Thickening of the lining of the lungs will lead to shortness of breath.

Effects on your hair and skin:
Hair loss, flushing and colouration of skin. Potentially life-threatening skin rashes (Stevens-Johnson syndrome, toxic epidermal necrolysis) have been reported (see section 2) very rarely.

Effects on your mouth, stomach and intestines:
Sore mouth, feeling sick (nausea), being sick (vomiting), ulcers and loss of appetite (anorexia).

Effects on your nervous system:

Effects on your endocrine system:
Inflammation of the pancreas.

Effect on your reproductive system:
Lack of menstruation (periods) in females and infertility in men. Both of which are reversible in most cases. It may leave children permanently sterile.

Other effects:
There is an increased risk of cancer of the white blood cells and some other cancers and tumours following Cyclophosphamide therapy.

If any of the side effects gets serious, or if you notice any side effects not listed in this leaflet, please tell your doctor or pharmacist.

How to store Cyclophosphamide
  • Keep out of the reach and sight of children.
  • Cyclophosphamide should not be used after the expiry date stated on the carton and on the container. The expiry date refers to the last day of the month.
  • Do not store above 25 °C
  • Store in the original container in order to protect from moisture.

Medicines should not be disposed of via wastewater or household waste. Ask your pharmacist how to dispose of medicines no longer required. These measures will help to protect the environment.

Further information

What Cyclophosphamide contains
The active ingredient is Cyclophosphamide monohydrate 50 mg

The other ingredients are: maize starch, pregelatinised starch, lactose, gelatin, microcrystalline cellulose, sodium stearyl fumarate, magnesium stearate,

Coating: polyethylene glycol, sucrose, maize starch, calcium carbonate, povidone, sucrose, titanium dioxide, purified water, red iron oxide, yellow iron oxide, polyvinylpyrrolidone, sodium benzoate (E211) and carnauba wax.

What Cyclophosphamide looks like and contents of the pack Cyclophosphamide 50 mg tablets are sugar coated and brown in colour. They are presented in a white plastic container.

Cyclophosphamide is available in pack size of 100 tablets.

25mg /50mg Tablets


Cyclophosphamide is a synthetic antineoplastic drug chemically related to the nitrogen mustards. Cyclophosphamide is a white crystalline powder with the molecular formula C7H15Cl2N2O2P · H2O and a molecular weight of 279.10. The chemical name for cyclophosphamide is 2-[Bis(2-chloroethyl)amino]tetrahydro-2H-1,3,2-oxazaphosphorine 2-oxide monohydrate. Cyclophosphamide is soluble in water, saline, or ethanol and has the following structural formula:

Image from Drug Label Content

Each tablet for oral administration contains cyclophosphamide USP (calculated as anhydrous) 25 or 50 mg. In addition, each tablet contains the following inactive ingredients: acacia, FD&C Blue No. 1, lactose monohydrate, magnesium stearate, and microcrystalline cellulose.


Cyclophosphamide is biotransformed principally in the liver to active alkylating metabolites by a mixed function microsomal oxidase system. These metabolites interfere with the growth of susceptible rapidly proliferating malignant cells. The mechanism of action is thought to involve cross-linking of tumor cell DNA.

Cyclophosphamide is well absorbed after oral administration with a bioavailability greater than 75%. The unchanged drug has an elimination half-life of 3 to 12 hours. It is eliminated primarily in the form of metabolites, but from 5 to 25% of the dose is excreted in urine as unchanged drug. Several cytotoxic and noncytotoxic metabolites have been identified in urine and in plasma. Concentrations of metabolites reach a maximum in plasma 2 to 3 hours after an intravenous dose. Plasma protein binding of unchanged drug is low but some metabolites are bound to an extent greater than 60%. It has not been demonstrated that any single metabolite is responsible for either the therapeutic or toxic effects of cyclophosphamide. Although elevated levels of metabolites of cyclophosphamide have been observed in patients with renal failure, increased clinical toxicity in such patients has not been demonstrated.

Malignant Diseases

Cyclophosphamide tablets, although effective alone in susceptible malignancies, are more frequently used concurrently or sequentially with other antineoplastic drugs. The following malignancies are often susceptible to cyclophosphamide treatment:

  1. Malignant lymphomas (Stages III and IV of the Ann Arbor staging system), Hodgkin’s disease, lyphocytic lymphoma (nodular or diffuse), mixed-cell type lymphoma, histiocytic lymphoma, Burkitt’s lymphoma.
  2. Multiple myeloma.
  3. Leukemias: Chronic lymphocytic leukemia, chronic granulocytic leukemia (it is usually ineffective in acute blastic crisis), acute myelogenous and monocytic leukemia; acute lymphoblastic (stem-cell) leukemia in children (cyclophosphamide given during remission is effective in prolonging its duration).
  4. Mycosis fungoides (advanced disease).
  5. Neuroblastoma (disseminated disease).
  6. Adenocarcinoma of the ovary.
  7. Retinoblastoma.
  8. Carcinoma of the breast.
Nonmalignant Disease

Biopsy Proven “Minimal Change” Nephrotic Syndrome in Children
Cyclophosphamide tablets are useful in carefully selected cases of biopsy proven “minimal change” nephrotic syndrome in children but should not be used as primary therapy. In children whose disease fails to respond adequately to appropriate adrenocorticosteroid therapy or in whom the adrenocorticosteroid therapy produces or threatens to produce intolerable side effects, cyclophosphamide may induce a remission. Cyclophosphamide is not indicated for the nephrotic syndrome in adults or for any other renal disease.


Continued use of cyclophosphamide is contraindicated in patients with severely depressed bone marrow function. Cyclophosphamide is contraindicated in patients who have demonstrated a previous hypersensitivity to it.

Carcinogenesis, Mutagenesis, Impairment of Fertility

Second malignancies have developed in some patients treated with cyclophosphamide used alone or in association with other antineoplastic drugs and/or modalities. Most frequently, they have been urinary bladder, myeloproliferative, or lymphoproliferative malignancies. Second malignancies most frequently were detected in patients treated for primary myeloproliferative or lymphoproliferative malignancies or nonmalignant disease in which immune processes are believed to be involved pathologically. In some cases, the second malignancy developed several years after cyclophosphamide treatment had been discontinued. In a single breast cancer trial utilizing two to four times the standard dose of cyclophosphamide in conjunction with doxorubicin a small number of cases of secondary acute myeloid leukemia occurred within two years of treatment initiation. Urinary bladder malignancies generally have occurred in patients who previously had hemorrhagic cystitis. In patients treated with cyclophosphamide-containing regimens for a variety of solid tumors, isolated case reports of secondary malignancies have been published. One case of carcinoma of the renal pelvis was reported in a patient receiving long-term cyclophosphamide therapy for cerebral vasculitis. The possibility of cyclophosphamide-induced malignancy should be considered in any benefit-to-risk assessment for use of the drug.

Cyclophosphamide can cause fetal harm when administered to a pregnant woman and such abnormalities have been reported following cyclophosphamide therapy in pregnant women. Abnormalities were found in two infants and a six-month old fetus born to women treated with cyclophosphamide. Ectrodactylia was found in two of the three cases. Normal infants have also been born to women treated with cyclophosphamide during pregnancy, including the first trimester. If this drug is used during pregnancy, or if the patient becomes pregnant while taking (receiving) this drug, the patient should be apprised of the potential hazard to the fetus. Women of childbearing potential should be advised to avoid becoming pregnant.

Cyclophosphamide interferes with oogenesis and spermatogenesis. It may cause sterility in both sexes. Development of sterility appears to depend on the dose of cyclophosphamide, duration of therapy, and the state of gonadal function at the time of treatment. Cyclophosphamide-induced sterility may be irreversible in some patients.

Amenorrhea associated with decreased estrogen and increased gonadotropin secretion develops in a significant proportion of women treated with cyclophosphamide. Affected patients generally resume regular menses within a few months after cessation of therapy. Girls treated with cyclophosphamide during prepubescence generally develop secondary sexual characteristics normally and have regular menses. Ovarian fibrosis with apparently complete loss of germ cells after prolonged cyclophosphamide treatment in late prepubescence has been reported. Girls treated with cyclophosphamide during prepubescence subsequently have conceived.

Men treated with cyclophosphamide may develop oligospermia or azoospermia associated with increased gonadotropin but normal testosterone secretion. Sexual potency and libido are unimpaired in these patients. Boys treated with cyclophosphamide during prepubescence develop secondary sexual characteristics normally, but may have oligospermia or azoospermia and increased gonadotropin secretion. Some degree of testicular atrophy may occur. Cyclophosphamide-induced azoospermia is reversible in some patients, though the reversibility may not occur for several years after cessation of therapy. Men temporarily rendered sterile by cyclophosphamide have subsequently fathered normal children.

Urinary System

Hemorrhagic cystitis may develop in patients treated with cyclophosphamide. Rarely, this condition can be severe and even fatal. Fibrosis of the urinary bladder, sometimes extensive, also may develop with or without accompanying cystitis. Atypical urinary bladder epithelial cells may appear in the urine. These adverse effects appear to depend on the dose of cyclophosphamide and the duration of therapy. Such bladder injury is thought to be due to cyclophosphamide metabolites excreted in the urine. Forced fluid intake helps to assure an ample output of urine, necessitates frequent voiding, and reduces the time the drug remains in the bladder. This helps to prevent cystitis. Hematuria usually resolves in a few days after cyclophosphamide treatment is stopped, but it may persist. Medical and/or surgical supportive treatment may be required, rarely, to treat protracted cases of severe hemorrhagic cystitis. It is usually necessary to discontinue cyclophosphamide therapy in instances of severe hemorrhagic cystitis.

Cardiac Toxicity

Although a few instances of cardiac dysfunction have been reported following use of recommended doses of cyclophosphamide, no causal relationship has been established. Acute cardiac toxicity has been reported with doses as low as 2.4 g/m2 to as high as 26 g/m2, usually as a portion of an intensive antineoplastic multidrug regimen or in conjunction with transplantation procedures. In a few instances with high doses of cyclophosphamide, severe, and sometimes fatal, congestive heart failure has occurred after the first cyclophosphamide dose. Histopathologic examination has primarily shown hemorrhagic myocarditis. Hemopericardium has occurred secondary to hemorrhagic myocarditis and myocardial necrosis. Pericarditis has been reported independent of any hemopericardium.

No residual cardiac abnormalities, as evidenced by electrocardiogram or echocardiogram appear to be present in patients surviving episodes of apparent cardiac toxicity associated with high doses of cyclophosphamide.

Cyclophosphamide has been reported to potentiate doxorubicin-induced cardiotoxicity.


Treatment with cyclophosphamide may cause significant suppression of immune responses. Serious, sometimes fatal, infections may develop in severely immunosuppressed patients. Cyclophosphamide treatment may not be indicated or should be interrupted or the dose reduced in patients who have or who develop viral, bacterial, fungal, protozoan, or helminthic infections.


Anaphylactic reactions have been reported; death has also been reported in association with this event. Possible cross-sensitivity with other alkylating agents has been reported.


Special attention to the possible development of toxicity should be exercised in patients being treated with cyclophosphamide if any of the following conditions are present:

  • Leukopenia
  • Thrombocytopenia
  • Tumor cell infiltration of bone marrow
  • Previous X-ray therapy
  • Previous therapy with other cytotoxic agents
  • Impaired hepatic function
  • Impaired renal function
Laboratory Tests

During treatment, the patient’s hematologic profile (particularly neutrophils and platelets) should be monitored regularly to determine the degree of hematopoietic suppression. Urine should also be examined regularly for red cells which may precede hemorrhagic cystitis.

Drug Interactions

The rate of metabolism and the leukopenic activity of cyclophosphamide reportedly are increased by chronic administration of high doses of phenobarbital.

The physician should be alert for possible combined drug actions, desirable or undesirable, involving cyclophosphamide even though cyclophosphamide has been used successfully concurrently with other drugs, including other cytotoxic drugs.

Cyclophosphamide treatment, which causes a marked and persistent inhibition of cholinesterase activity, potentiates the effect of succinylcholine chloride.

If a patient has been treated with cyclophosphamide within 10 days of general anesthesia, the anesthesiologist should be alerted.


Since cyclophosphamide has been reported to be more toxic in adrenalectomized dogs, adjustment of the doses of both replacement steroids and cyclophosphamide may be necessary for the adrenalectomized patient.

Wound Healing

Cyclophosphamide may interfere with normal wound healing.

Carcinogenesis, Mutagenesis, Impairment of Fertility

See WARNINGS section for information on carcinogenesis, mutagenesis, and impairment of fertility.


Pregnancy Category D
See WARNINGS section.

Nursing Mothers

Cyclophosphamide is excreted in breast milk. Because of the potential for serious adverse reactions and the potential for tumorigenicity shown for cyclophosphamide in humans, a decision should be made whether to discontinue nursing or to discontinue the drug, taking into account the importance of the drug to the mother.

Adverse Reactions

Information on adverse reactions associated with the use of cyclophosphamide is arranged according to body system affected or type of reaction. The adverse reactions are listed in order of decreasing incidence. The most serious adverse reactions are described in the WARNINGS section.

Reproductive System

See WARNINGS section for information on impairment of fertility.

Digestive System

Nausea and vomiting commonly occur with cyclophosphamide therapy. Anorexia and, less frequently, abdominal discomfort or pain and diarrhea may occur. There are isolated reports of hemorrhagic colitis, oral mucosal ulceration and jaundice occurring during therapy. These adverse drug effects generally remit when cyclophosphamide treatment is stopped.

Skin and Its Structures

Alopecia occurs commonly in patients treated with cyclophosphamide. The hair can be expected to grow back after treatment with the drug or even during continued drug treatment, though it may be different in texture or color. Skin rash occurs occasionally in patients receiving the drug. Pigmentation of the skin and changes in nails can occur.

Hematopoietic System

Leukopenia occurs in patients treated with cyclophosphamide, is related to the dose of drug, and can be used as a dosage guide. Leukopenia of less than 2000 cells/mm3 develops commonly in patients treated with an initial loading dose of the drug, and less frequently in patients maintained on smaller doses. The degree of neutropenia is particularly important because it correlates with a reduction in resistance to infections. Fever has also been reported in patients with neutropenia.

Thrombocytopenia or anemia develop occasionally in patients treated with cyclophosphamide. These hematologic effects usually can be reversed by reducing the drug dose or by interrupting treatment. Recovery from leukopenia usually begins in 7 to 10 days after cessation of therapy.

Urinary System

See WARNINGS section for information on cystitis and urinary bladder fibrosis.

Hemorrhagic ureteritis and renal tubular necrosis have been reported to occur in patients treated with cyclophosphamide. Such lesions usually resolve following cessation of therapy.


See WARNINGS section for information on reduced host resistance to infections.


See WARNINGS section for information on carcinogenesis.

Respiratory System

Interstitial pneumonitis has been reported as part of the postmarketing experience. Interstitial pulmonary fibrosis has been reported in patients receiving high doses of cyclophosphamide over a prolonged period.


Anaphylactic reactions have been reported; death has also been reported in association with this event. Possible cross-sensitivity with other alkylating agents has been reported. SIADH (syndrome of inappropriate ADH secretion) has been reported with the use of cyclophosphamide. Malaise and asthenia have been reported as part of the postmarketing experience.


No specific antidote for cyclophosphamide is known. Overdosage should be managed with supportive measures, including appropriate treatment for any concurrent infection, myelosuppression, or cardiac toxicity should it occur.

Treatment of Malignant Diseases

Adults and Children
Oral cyclophosphamide dosing is usually in the range of 1 to 5 mg/kg/day for both initial and maintenance dosing.

Many other regimens of intravenous and oral cyclophosphamide have been reported. Dosages must be adjusted in accord with evidence of antitumor activity and/or leukopenia. The total leukocyte count is a good, objective guide for regulating dosage. Transient decreases in the total white blood cell count to 2000 cells/mm3 (following short courses) or more persistent reduction to 3000 cells/mm3 (with continuing therapy) are tolerated without serious risk of infection if there is no marked granulocytopenia.

When cyclophosphamide is included in combined cytotoxic regimens, it may be necessary to reduce the dose of cyclophosphamide as well as that of the other drugs.

Cyclophosphamide and its metabolites are dialyzable although there are probably quantitative differences depending upon the dialysis system being used. Patients with compromised renal function may show some measurable changes in pharmacokinetic parameters of cyclophosphamide metabolism, but there is no consistent evidence indicating a need for cyclophosphamide dosage modification in patients with renal function impairment.

Treatment of Nonmalignant Diseases

Biopsy Proven “Minimal Change” Nephrotic Syndrome in Children
An oral dose of 2.5 to 3 mg/kg daily for a period of 60 to 90 days is recommended. In males, the incidence of oligospermia and azoospermia increases if the duration of cyclophosphamide treatment exceeds 60 days. Treatment beyond 90 days increases the probability of sterility. Adrenocorticosteroid therapy may be tapered and discontinued during the course of cyclophosphamide therapy. See PRECAUTIONS section concerning hematologic monitoring.

Extemporaneous liquid preparations of cyclophosphamide for oral administration may be prepared by dissolving cyclophosphamide for injection in Aromatic Elixir NF. Such preparations should be stored under refrigeration in glass containers and used within 14 days.

Procedures for proper handling and disposal of anticancer drugs should be considered. Several guidelines on this subject have been published1-7. There is no general agreement that all of the procedures recommended in the guidelines are necessary or appropriate.


Cyclophosphamide is available as:

25 mg light blue, round, unscored tablets
Unit dose, 10 tablets per strip, 10 strips per shelf pack, 10 shelf packs per shipper.
Bottles of 100 tablets.

50 mg light blue, round, unscored tablets
Unit dose, 10 tablets per strip, 10 strips per shelf pack, 10 shelf packs per shipper.
Bottles of 100 tablets.

Storage at or below 77°F (25°C) is recommended; this product will withstand brief exposure to temperatures up to 86°F (30°C) but should be protected from temperatures above 86°F (30°C).

  1. Recommendations for the Safe Handling of Parenteral Antineoplastic Drugs, NIH Publication No. 83-2621. For sale by the Superintendent of Documents, US Government Printing Office, Washington, DC 20402.
  2. AMA Council Report. Guidelines for Handling Parenteral Antineoplastics. JAMA 1985; March 15.
  3. National Study Commission on Cytotoxic Exposure - Recommendations for Handling Cytotoxic Agents. Available from Louis P. Jeffrey, ScD, Chairman, National Study Commission on Cytotoxic Exposure, Massachusetts College of Pharmacy and Allied Health Science, 179 Longwood Ave., Boston, Massachusetts 02115.
  4. Clinical Oncological Society of Australia: Guidelines and Recommendations for Safe Handling of Antineoplastic Agents. Med J Australia 1983; 1:426-428.
  5. Jones RB, et al: Safe handling of chemotherapeutic agents: A report from the Mount Sinai Medical Center. CA - A Cancer Journal for Clinicians 1983; (Sept/Oct) 258-263.
  6. American Society of Hospital Pharmacists Technical Assistance Bulletin on Handling Cytotoxic and Hazardous Drugs. Am J Hosp Pharm 1990; 47:1033-1049.
  7. Controlling Occupational Exposure to Hazardous Drugs. (OSHA WORK PRACTICE GUIDELINES). Am J Health-Syst Pharm 1996; 53:1669-1685.

Product Glimpse
Generic Name
Generic Name
Generic Name
Generic Name
Generic Name
Generic Name

We are committed to work towards a healthier and happier world. The company is an integrated, research based international pharmaceutical company, producing a wide range of quality, affordable generic (Cyclophosphamide 25mg/50mg/100mg Tablets) medicines, trusted by health-care professionals and patients across geographies.

We offer you the highest quality new Generic medicines ie. Cyclophosphamide 25mg/50mg/100mg Tablets, drugs and also with innovative packing at the lowest prices shipped to you from India. Browse our latest Pharmaceuticals and Generics possibilities and other pharmaceuticals possibilities…more.

Taj Pharma Group

A dream for new world Anchored in India and committed to its traditional values of leadership with trust, the Taj Pharma Group is spreading its footprint globally through excellence and innovation.