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Kaye, A.D.; Edinoff, A.; Kaye, A.; Cornett, E. Cenobamate. Encyclopedia. Available online: (accessed on 05 December 2023).
Kaye AD, Edinoff A, Kaye A, Cornett E. Cenobamate. Encyclopedia. Available at: Accessed December 05, 2023.
Kaye, Alan David, Amber Edinoff, Adam Kaye, Elyse Cornett. "Cenobamate" Encyclopedia, (accessed December 05, 2023).
Kaye, A.D., Edinoff, A., Kaye, A., & Cornett, E.(2021, July 12). Cenobamate. In Encyclopedia.
Kaye, Alan David, et al. "Cenobamate." Encyclopedia. Web. 12 July, 2021.

Medical management of epilepsy seeks to eliminate or to reduce the frequency of seizures, help patients maintain a normal lifestyle, and maintain psychosocial and occupational activities, while avoiding the negative side effects of long-term treatment. Current FDA approved drugs have been shown to have similar efficacy; however, they all share a commonality of having side effects that have the potential to significantly reduce a patient’s quality of life. Cenobamate, a newly-FDA approved drug used to treat partial-onset seizures in adult patients, has demonstrated promise in that it works on two proposed mechanisms that are commonly associated with epilepsy. Cenobamate acts as a positive allosteric modulator of the GABAA ion channels and is effective in reducing repetitive neuronal firing by inhibition of voltage-gated sodium channels, although the complete mechanism of action is currently unknown. The efficacy of Cenobamate with its low toxicity and adverse drug reaction profile emphasizes the need to further evaluate antiepileptic therapies containing sulfamoylphenyl and/or carbamate moieties in their chemical structure. Recent studies have found more patients to be seizure free during the maintenance period when compared to placebo. The most common side effects reported in with Cenobamate are somnolence, dizziness, headache, nausea, and fatigue. 

partial seizures epilepsy Cenobamate antiepileptic drug sulfamoylphenyl moieties XCOPRI GABAA ion channels

1. Introduction

Seizure is often classified and further subclassified to describe paroxysmal events of sudden onset neuronal firing resulting in a short period of altered neurologic function. There are many causes for seizures and seizure mimicking events such as syncope, migraine, stroke, and psychogenic nonepileptic seizures. After ruling out seizure mimickers, the management of a new-onset, single seizure is driven by the determination of the underlying cause. Seizures can result from an external cause (e.g., nonepileptic) or an intrinsic dysfunction of the central nervous system. A baseline metabolic evaluation should be done to evaluate the cause of a new seizure. This workup should start with an evaluation of a patient’s complete metabolic panel and evaluation of medications that can cause a disruption of metabolites causing a seizure or a medication that is known to have seizures as a potential adverse reaction. An initial evaluation should also determine the likelihood that a patient will have additional seizures, assist in the decision whether to begin antiseizure drug therapy, and direct appropriate treatment to the underlying cause, if identified. Once any treatable, systemic process is ruled out, as well as any treatable underlying brain pathology, the identification of factors that increase the likelihood of recurring seizures is often made. Then, a diagnosis of epilepsy may be considered.
Epilepsy is often diagnosed after an individual has two or more unprovoked seizures greater than 24 h apart and can be explained as a disorder of an enduring predisposition to generalized epileptic seizures [1]. In addition to this criteria, two other conditions that are used clinically to diagnose epilepsy are a diagnosis of an epilepsy syndrome or one unprovoked seizure and a probability of further seizures similar to the general recurrence risk, at least 60%, after two unprovoked seizures, occurring over the next ten years [1].
The seizures occurring in epilepsy are often further classified into focal or generalized. Generalized seizures refer to sudden onset neuronal firing affecting millions of neurons in both hemispheres of the brain, typically with a loss of consciousness. A focal seizure is defined by the sudden onset of neuronal firing with a very specific region of the brain that may or may not result in the loss of consciousness. The degree of consciousness affected in a focal seizure is often categorized as a focal seizure with awareness, impaired awareness, or unknown awareness. Focal seizures can also be described as having a motor or nonmotor component of the event. In a motor seizure, the predominating symptoms involve motor activity, with sustained muscle tone, jerking, or atonic periods. Non-motor seizures are often referred to as absence seizures due to the characteristic manifestation of staring into space. Though generalized seizures are defined as having a loss of consciousness, they can also be broken down into motor and nonmotor seizures.
While there has been a long-standing classification of epilepsies as focal or generalized, two additional categories were added in 2017: generalized and focal epilepsy and unknown if generalized or focal epilepsy [1]. These additions allow for the overlap that often occurs between focal and generalized seizures, as many focal seizures (including awareness and impaired awareness subtypes) may start focally but spread diffusely and become a generalized seizure. The primary goal of this extensive classification system is to aid in the research and development of antiepileptic treatments while maintaining a digestible structure of the organization to epilepsy [2].
Treatment of epilepsy with antiseizure medication is frequently reserved for individuals who meet the criteria for a diagnosis of epilepsy, but in patients with a single unprovoked seizure, it is difficult to assess the risk of recurrent seizures [2]. The initiation of treatment is often subjected to a clinician’s judgment if the patient does not clearly meet the criteria for a diagnosis of epilepsy [3]. Adults presenting with an unprovoked first seizure and who immediately begin antiseizure medication reduces the risk of seizure recurrence by approximately 35 percent over the next one to two years and almost half of these patients on their first antiseizure drug trial will become seizure-free [2]. Finding an antiseizure medication that successfully balances efficacy and adverse effects has proven to be a difficult task. There are approximately thirty antiepileptic medications to choose from, and no single medication has been proven to be marginally more effective with minimal adverse reactions than other antiepileptic medications [2]. Current FDA approved drugs have been shown to have similar efficacy, but they all also share a commonality of having side effects that have the potential to significantly reduce a patient’s quality of life.

2. Cenobamate

2.1. Pharmacological Considerations

Cenobamate, sold under the brand name XCOPRI and also known as CNB, is a newly-FDA approved drug used to treat partial-onset seizures in adult patients. It is distributed as an oral tablet, and dosing starts at 12.5 mg daily. This drug has also been recently approved by the European Commision (EC) and is sold in the European Union as Ontozry. It can be titrated up but is not to exceed 400 mg once daily. Cenobamate acts as a positive allosteric modulator of the GABAA ion channels and is effective in reducing repetitive neuronal firing by inhibition of voltage-gated sodium channels, but the complete mechanism of action is currently unknown. In clinical trials, cenobamate was administered as adjunctive therapy of 100 mg once daily [4]. Cenobamate increased phenytoin mean Cmax and area under the curve (AUC) by 70% and 84%, respectively, and phenobarbital mean Cmax and AUC by 34% and 37%, respectively [4]. Multiple doses of concomitant Cenobamate 200mg once daily decreased carbamazepine mean Cmax and AUC, each by 23% [4]. No clinically significant differences in the pharmacokinetics of the following drugs were seen with concomitant cenobamate treatment: valproic acid, levetiracetam, or lacosamide [4]. The side effects associated with cenobamate use were dose-dependent increases in somnolence, fatigue, dizziness, gait disturbance, coordination disturbance, cognitive dysfunction, confusion, and visual changes [4]. The serious adverse effects associated with cenobamate are drug reaction with eosinophilia and systemic symptoms, QT shortening, suicidal behavior, and suicidal ideation [4]. Initiation of CNB in patient’s taking multiple medication should be carefully considered because some of the most commonly prescribed medications (SSRIs, methadone, macrolides) can cause QT prolongation and arrhythmias can occur. Due to these adverse effects, it is crucial to monitor other drugs or drug interactions that can cause QT interval shortening and CNS depression, including alcohol. Cenobamate must be renally dosed and is not recommended in those with end-stage renal disease [4]. Cenobamate should be used with caution in patients with mild to moderate hepatic impairment and is not recommended in patients with severe hepatic impairment. More research is necessary to further evaluate the use of cenobamate in individuals who are pregnant or lactating and in the pediatric and geriatric populations [4].

2.2. Mechanism of Action

Cenobamate increases the inactivation of the fast and slow (transient) voltage-gated sodium channels that facilitate the depolarization period of a neuronal action potential, usually inactivated during repolarization. A percentage of these sodium channels remain active during the downstroke of the action potential and are designated as persistent sodium channels [5]. Cenobamate predominately exerts inhibitory effects on the persistent sodium channels in the CA3 hippocampal neurons, an area with abundant axonal networks, increasing its susceptibility to seizure potential [3]. Persistent sodium channels have the ability to increase the number of recurrent action potentials in the neuron leading to neuronal hyperexcitability [6]. The inhibition of both transient and persistent sodium channels effectively diminishes both avenues of hyperexcitability in an epileptic hippocampus by increasing the rate of entry into the inactivation phase and increasing the refractory period of the action potential [7]. Cenobamate has a greater binding strength to the inactivated state of the sodium channel, causing a more potentiated inactivation state [6]. Cenobamate has the ability to positively potentiate six out of the nineteen recognized GABAA subunits in a concentration-dependent fashion to increase neuronal inhibition in the overexcited pathways of the epileptic hippocampus [7]. Both tonic (outside of the synapse) and phasic (synaptic) GABAA inhibitory neurons are positively potentiated by cenobamate [8][9]. The GABAA subunits which cenobamate binds are distinct from the subunits bound by benzodiazepines and non-benzodiazepines CNS depressants, such as eszopiclone, as demonstrated by the inability of flumazenil to counteract the inhibitory effect of cenobamate [10]. The computation of inhibiting the persistent sodium channels and enhancing GABAA receptor activity in CA3 hippocampal neurons has led to diminished seizure effects [8][11].

2.3. Pharmacokinetics

The pharmacokinetic profile of cenobamate has been studied in general and special populations. In one study, single (5 to 75 mg) and multiple (50 to 600 mg/day) oral rising-dose of Cenobamate (capsule formation) in healthy individuals was found to have a maximum plasma concentration between 0.8 and 4 h after oral administration [12]. The area under the plasma concentration-time curve (AUC) after single-dose administration demonstrated that cenobamate increased more than in a dose-proportionate manner; however, after multiple dosing from 50–500 mg/day, the AUC increased in a dose-proportionate manner [12]. There are no significant repercussions in safety and tolerability from the observed plasma accumulation in multiple dosing up to 500 mg/day [12]. For the single dose, cenobamate shows a limited distribution in the body [12]. This is suggested by the oral clearance and elimination rate constants staying analogous over the tested single-dose range. Cenobamate has a half-life of 30 h for a 10 mg single dose, and 76 h for a 750 mg single dose [12]. For both doses, clearance increased in a dose-proportionate manner, and steady-state was attained at approximately two weeks [12]. A second study assessed the pharmacokinetic differences and dosing in renally impaired (RI), hepatic impaired (HI), and elderly (>65 years) populations [7]. All subjects received a single 200 mg oral dose of cenobamate, and the results were compared to young (18–45 years) and healthy adults [7]. The results demonstrated a 1.5-fold increase in AUC for mild to moderate RI individuals, a 2-fold increase in AUC for mild to moderate HI individuals, and no clinically significant findings were found between elderly and young individuals [7]. The differences in clearance for all three groups were insignificant [7]. Conclusively, both doses of cenobamate generally have a mild side effect profile with the occasional treatment-emergent adverse event, regardless of the AUC increasing non-proportionately in the single-dose category [7]. Dosing adjustments need consideration for RI and HI individuals, but not usually for the elderly [7][12].

3. Cenobamate Studies and Clinical Trials

3.1. Effects of Cenobamate on Voltage-Gated Sodium Channels in Rat Hippocampal CA3 Neurons

This project studied the mode of action of cenobamate in rat hippocampal CA3 pyramidal neurons. Using a whole-cell patch-clamp technique measuring membrane current, the purpose of this study was to evaluate the effect cenobamate had on voltage-gated sodium channels in the acutely isolated hippocampal CA3 neurons, sodium currents by slow voltage-ramps, the voltage dependence of sodium channels, inactivation kinetics of voltage-gated sodium channels, and the excitability of CA3 neurons. Cenobamate had no effect on the time to peak or the weighted decay time constant of transient time to peak. Concerning the effect of cenobamate on voltage dependence when conductance at each voltage was normalized to the maximal conductance, cenobamate concentrations at ≤100 μM did not change the half-maximal voltage for activation (−38.2 ± 4.1 mV and −37.9 ± 4.3 mV in the absence and presence of cenobamate, 0.3 ± 0.2 mV shift, n = 8, p = 0.41). The midpoint voltage was shifted for inactivation (V50,inact) toward a hyperpolarizing range in a concentration-dependent manner; 100 μM cenobamate shifted the V50,inact from −59.1 ± 3.1 to −65.0 ± 2.6 mV (−5.9 ± 2.6 mV shift, n = 8, p < 0.01). Concerning the excitability of CA3 neurons, cenobamate reduced neuronal excitability by inhibiting the non-inactivating persistent component of the current of sodium but had no effect on voltage-gated calcium and potassium channels or excitatory receptors [8].

3.2. Effects of Cenobamate on GABA-A Receptor Modulation

A 2019 study analyzed the effect of cenobamate on GABAA receptors and GABA-mediated currents using radioligand binding assays to investigate the binding of the cenobamate on the GABAA receptors sites in rat hippocampal CA3 neurons, dentate gyrus, and mouse and rat CA1 hippocampal neurons. The experiment used whole-cell patch-clamp assays to gather electrophysical recordings. Relative activity of GABAA receptors was analyzed on six human GABAA ion channel subtypes expressed in heterologous cells. Cenobamate did not significantly displace the binding of GABA, muscimol, flunitrazepam, or flumazenil to GABAA receptors. Cenobamate did significantly displace the binding of TBPS radioligand to GABA-gated Cl- channel. Cenobamate in the rat hippocampal neurons significantly increased the GABA-induced current in a concentration-dependent manner. The drug’s potentiation of GABA-induced currents was not affected by flumazenil. In mouse CA1 neurons, cenobamate significantly delayed the decay of evoked inhibitory postsynaptic currents without affecting the peak amplitude. Most prominently in rat CA1 neurons, cenobamate enhanced tonic GABAA currents in a concentration-dependent manner. This effect was also seen to a lesser degree in the rat dentate gyrus [11].

3.3. Suppression of the Photoparoxysmal Response in Photosensitive Epilepsy with Cenobamate

One single-blind study evaluated the efficacy of cenobamate by assessing its effect on photoparoxysmal-EEG responses to intermittent photic stimulation (IPS) in adults with photosensitive epilepsy [13]. The participants underwent photic stimulation intermittently under three different eye conditions: eye closure, eyes closed, and eyes opened. This stimulation was done after they were either given a placebo or a dose of cenobamate. Cenobamate was dosed at 100 mg, 250 mg, or 400 mg, with data recorded from a total of six patients. Levels of epileptic activity suppression on EEG were seen in a dose-dependent fashion. Starting with the 100-mg dose level, cenobamate produced partial suppression of IPS sensitivity in 33% of patients under eyes-closed condition. Complete suppression of IPS sensitivity in 25% of patients and partial suppression of IPS sensitivity in 100% when given the 250 mg dose. The 400-mg dose produced complete suppression of IPS sensitivity in 25% of patients, and partial suppression in 50% patients in at least one eye condition [13]. There were no deaths seen in the study, and no treatment-emergent adverse events leading to discontinuation. Adverse effects reported include orthostatic hypotension with syncope in one patient, postural dizziness, and somnolence in three patients. Adverse effects were independent of increased dose levels.

3.4. Randomized Phase 2 Study of Adjunctive Cenobamate in Patients with Uncontrolled Focal Seizures

A randomized phase 2 study in 2020 evaluated the efficacy and safety of using 200 mg/d of cenobamate as adjunctive therapy in patients with uncontrolled focal seizures. The course of the study was 12 weeks, which included a 6-week titration phase and a 6-week maintenance phase. Participants were randomized, and the study was designed as double-blind with placebo control. Patients received a 50 mg dose of either cenobamate or placebo once a day. The dose was up titrated by 50 mg per day every two weeks until a target dose of 200 mg was met to start the maintenance phase. Percent change from baseline in focal seizure frequency per 28 days was used as a measurement of the primary efficacy outcome [14]. A total of 201 out of an initial 222 patients completed the study and were included in the intent to treat population. A significant median percent reduction was seen in seizure frequency when comparing the cenobamate-treated and placebo-treated patients. The median focal seizure frequency per 28 days during double-blind treatment decreased from 7.5 at baseline to 3.8 for the cenobamate group and from 5.5 at baseline to 5.0 for the placebo group. This translates to a median percent reduction in seizure frequency per 28 days of 55.6% and 21.5% for cenobamate-treated patients and placebo-treated patients, respectively (p < 0.0001) [14]. Adverse events observed in the treatment group throughout this 12-week study include somnolence dizziness, headache, nausea, and fatigue. Somnolence and dizziness were the most frequently reported, both at 22.1%. Urinary tract infections occurred in 8% of the cenobamate treated patients compared to 1.8% of placebo patients, and nasopharyngitis occurred in 6.2% of cenobamate-treated patients compared to 0.9% of placebo patients. Ultimately, cenobamate appeared to cause fairly mild or moderate treatment-emergent adverse events (TEAEs) when compared to the placebo. This is demonstrated through findings showing that TEAEs that occurred in >5% of cenobamate-treated patients with a ≥5% difference over the placebo group included somnolence (22.1% vs. 10.1%), dizziness (20.4% vs. 13.8%), balance disorder (7.1% vs. 0.9%), and nystagmus (9.7% vs. 0%) [14].

3.5. Safety and Efficacy of Adjunctive Cenobamate

In addition to the study above, another 2020 study evaluated the efficacy and safety of adjunctive cenobamate in patients with focal seizures. Similarly, the study design was double-blinded, random, and placebo-controlled. A 12-week period divided into a 6-week titration and 6-week maintenance phase was also used. However, in this clinical trial, the groups were assigned dosages 100 mg, 200 mg, 400 mg, or placebo. Efficacy outcomes were assessed by the percent change in 28-day focal seizure frequency and then analyzed with a hierarchal step-down procedure that compared the 400 mg, 200 mg, and 100 mg individually to the placebo [15]. Percent change did not appear to differ significantly between the 200 mg and 400 mg groups, though it did differ from the 100 mg group. This is reflected in the finding that the percentage changes in seizure frequency were −24.0% for the placebo group compared to −35.5% (−62.5 to −15.0%; p = 0.0071) for the 100 mg dose group, −55.0% (−73.0 to −23.0%; p < 0.0001) for the 200 mg dose group, and −55.0% (−85.0 to −28.0%; p < 0.0001) for the 400 mg dose group [15]. Vossler et al., in doing a commentary on this trial, found that the median modal dose reported in the 400 mg group should have actually been 300 mg as opposed to 400 mg. This is attributed to the fact that an antiseizure medication possesses a longer half-life therefore a longer titration period is preferable. On taking this into account, Vossler et al. looked at the results of only the modified, intent to treat treatment phase maintenance phase cohorts and adjusted the dose-response median percent seizure reductions. The outcome of this was reductions in median percent seizures to 25%, 40%, 56%, and 65% for the placebo and CNB 100, 200, and 400 mg cohorts, respectively. The 65% reduction at the maximum dose is greater than that seen in any of the pivotal studies on all the second- and third-generation antiseizure medications [16]. This data is based on an analysis that was reported by Chen et al. in 2018 on the seizure-free rate of first, second, and third-generation antiseizure medications. The adverse events seen in this trial were similar to those seen in others, with TEAEs appearing as relatively mild or moderate (somnolence, dizziness, fatigue, etc.). This is seen in the occurrence of 68% in the placebo group, 55% in the 100 mg group, 66% in the 300 mg group, and 82% in the 400 mg group. Serious events (ataxia, nystagmus, vertigo, etc.) appeared as less of a correlation with dose relation and were seen in 6% of the placebo group, 9% of the 100 mg group, 4% of the 200 mg, and 7% of the 400 mg group [16]. Of note, three severe hypersensitivity reactions occurred during this study. There was one reported case of DRESS in a patient who was assigned the 200 mg/day dose of cenobamate; it is hypothesized that this may be linked to a faster titration protocol than was originally performed [15]. A phase III trial is currently active ( identifier: NCT02535091) exploring the adverse events, such as DRESS, with the intention of exploring titration relationships. A currently recommended dosing titration schedule is being used, and so far, no cases of DRESS have been reported [5].


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