Download
u s fda perspective on food supplements tm n.
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
U.S. FDA Perspective on Food Supplements/TM PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
U.S. FDA Perspective on Food Supplements/TM

U.S. FDA Perspective on Food Supplements/TM

134 Vues Download Presentation
Télécharger la présentation

U.S. FDA Perspective on Food Supplements/TM

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript

  1. U.S. FDA Perspective on Food Supplements/TM IKHLAS A. KHAN National Center for Natural Products Research, Department of Pharmacognosy and Research Institute of Pharmaceutical Sciences, School of Pharmacy, The University of Mississippi

  2. What is a dietary supplement in the US? • As defined by the United States Congress in the Dietary Supplement Health and Education Act (http://www.fda.gov/ opacom/laws/dshea.html#sec3), which became law in 1994, a dietary supplement is a product (other than tobacco) that • is intended to supplement the diet; • contains one or more dietary ingredients (including vitamins, minerals, herbs or other botanicals, amino acids, and “other substances”) or their constituents; • is intended to be taken by mouth as a pill, capsule, tablet, or liquid; • and is labeled on the front panel as being a dietary supplement. http://ods.od.nih.gov/factsheets/DietarySupplements.asp

  3. What does DSHEA mean? • Dietary supplements are regulated as “foods” within the meaning of the act. • Does not require pre-market notification or registration of products, except for new dietary ingredients (NDI).

  4. Dietary Supplement Drug Food Where do you want to go today?

  5. What is the

  6. “Intended” Use Makes a Difference Not ingested, applied to the body Diagnose, cure, or treat a disease Intended use is food COSMETIC DRUG FOOD Ingested to affect structure or function of body Ingested to supplement the diet DIETARY SUPPLEMENT

  7. Under US Regulations Botanicals can be regulated as: • Foods - conventional foods, functional foods, spices, dietary supplements • Drugs - OTC, prescription • Biologics - allergenic vaccines • Cosmetics - shampoos • Devices - dental alginates, poultices, adhesives

  8. Safety categorization plays a major role! Food <<<<<<<<<<<<>>>>>>>>>>>>>Drugs

  9. Safety Assumptions • Drugs - Health benefit vs. risk evaluation. • Generally regarded as unsafe! • Dietary supplements -Components are Generally Recognized as Safe (GRAS). • GRAS Notification (www.cfsan.fda.gov/~rdb/opa-gras.htm)

  10. Quality Standard Differences • Drug • Utilize Pharm Good Manufacturing practices (GMP) • Main focus on consistency, potency and purity. • DS/Foods • Utilize Food (GMP) • Main focus on the reduction of contaminants adulterants and filth.

  11. Drugs vs. Dietary Supplement Claims • Dietary supplement manufacturers can not legally make these claims! • Drug manufacturers may claim that their product will diagnose, cure, mitigate, treat or prevent a disease.

  12. What can dietary supplement manufacturers claim? • A dietary supplement or food product may contain one of three types of claims: • A health claim - “diets high in calcium may reduce the risk of osteoporosis” • A nutrient content claim - “A good source of …” • or A structure/function claim - “calcium builds strong bones.”, “antioxidants maintain cell integrity” (http://www.cfsan.fda.gov/~dms/hclaims.html)

  13. “Authorized” health claims for DS • NLEA Authorized Health Claims. • The Nutrition Labeling and Education Act (NLEA) 1990. • Must meet a “significant scientific agreement standard.” • Health Claims Based on Authoritative Statements. • FDAMA - (FDA Modernization Act of 1997) • “authoritative statement” from a scientific body of the US Government or the National Academy of Sciences. • Qualified Health Claims. • Claims that contain qualifying language to reflect level of scientific support and are not misleading to consumers. • FDA guides http://www.cfsan.fda.gov/~dms/hclmgui3.html (http://www.cfsan.fda.gov/~dms/hclaims.html)

  14. New Dietary Ingredient (NDI) Notification • Required for all new ingredients which were not marketed in the US prior to October 15th 1994 (DSHEA). • Notifications should be submitted to FDA 75 days prior to marketing. • Information must exist which establishes a reasonable expectation of safety for products containing the NDI. • The FDA does not “approve” or “disapprove” the NDI rather they post objections.

  15. NDI Status 1995-2005

  16. Items that FDA Currently Enforces • Androstenedione • Ephedra • Steroidal precursor substances • Aristolochic Acid

  17. Guidelines for Botanical Drug Products • FDA Published on 6/9/2006 • More information at www.fda.gov/cder/ guidance

  18. Botanical Drugs NDA vs. Monograph • Botanical drugs can be developed in United States through: • New drug applications (NDA) • Prescription drug • Over-the-counter drug • Monographs for Over-the-counter (OTC)

  19. Guidance Principals • Identification of active constituents not essential • Purification not required • Chemistry/Manufacturing and Control (CMC) will be extendedto raw materials • Non-clinical evaluations may be reduced • Same level of clinical efficacy/safety requirements as standard “drugs” • In general the FDA will utilize the ‘historical’ safety information to expedite early stage testing and evaluation of botanical products.

  20. Botanical Drug Review • IND Safety review related to scope of the proposed clinical studies • Preliminary studies (Phase I/II) • Marketed products vs not marketed or • Marketed with safety concerns • Expanded studies (Phase III) • End-of-Phase 2 meeting • New Drug Application (NDA) • Safety/efficacy; quality and therapeutic consistency • Pre-NDA meeting

  21. Botanical IND Considerations • A botanical or a non-botanical IND? • Crude extracts, partially purified fractions • Combination of highly purified compounds from different plants • Single herb or multiple-herb product • Botanical only or botanical with other “active” components • E.g., vitamins, minerals, animal parts

  22. BRT Review of Botanical INDs Based on Prior Human Use • Comparing the doses and durations of the botanical product/raw materials in IND with previous human uses • Is the product/trial reasonably safe? • Report known side effects or potential safety issues • Comment on the relationship between prior human use and the proposed indications

  23. Common issues of Initial IND Submissions • Incomplete information on raw materials • Scientific name or botanical parts not specified • Multiple plant species used for one botanical material • Safety information gaps of botanical raw materials and products • Yields of extracts from raw materials not provided • Unreasonably high dose (in weight of raw herb) • Proposed long trial duration that is not supported by prior human experience

  24. Botanical Applications to FDA (as of June 1, 2006) • Total of 286 Applications • 232 INDs (2/3 active; not necessarily mean currently enrolling or treating patients); • 54 pre-INDs • Currently 2-3 new submissions per month • 40% commercial, 60% research • >2/3 single herb, <1/3 multiple herbs

  25. Increasing #’s of Botanical Applications to FDA

  26. Therapeutic Areas Covered in Applications

  27. Scientific Issues that Impact the Regulation of Dietary Supplements • GMP/GAP-related: Identification/substitutions, purity, quality issues  • Contaminants:  chemical, filth, heavy metals, pesticides, microbial, sterilization techniques • Efficacy - identification of "active" components, standardization issues related to products (markers of quality, active ingredients, surrogate markers, etc.) • NDI safety issues - evidence needed to ensure safety • Interactions with drugs and other dietary ingredients  • Type of safety evidence needed when use expands beyond traditional user populations/exposures. (children,elderly, preg/lact women, childbearing age, etc.).