Latest SSRI discontinuation syndrome Stories
SSRIs can be used to effectively treat symptoms of depression and anxiety, but a new research review has found the drugs also cause an increased risk of bleeding, hospital readmission and death when taken around the time of surgery
A new study, published on May 2nd, 2012 in the online edition of the American Journal of Obstetrics & Gynecology, revealed that, during pregnancy, second trimester antidepressant use is associated
A new study shows that critically ill patients were more likely to die if they were taking commonly prescribed antidepressants before being admitted to the intensive care unit (ICU).
Today’s anti-depressant medications can ease depression in Parkinson’s patients without worsening other symptoms of the disease.
African-Americans and Hispanics with major depressive disorder are less likely to get antidepressants than Caucasian patients, and Medicare and Medicaid patients are less likely to get the newest generation of antidepressants.
A new Canadian study, published in March 2012 in the British Journal of Clinical Pharmacology, revealed that pregnant women who take selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs) antidepressants
Use of selective serotonin re-uptake inhibitor (SSRI) antidepressants during pregnancy appears to be linked with increased risk of pregnancy induced high blood pressure ("hypertension"), but a causal link has not been established.
Maybe you've had a reoccurring sore throat or frequent headaches.
Treating pregnant women with selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs) appears to be associated with fewer depressive symptoms, reduced fetal head growth and a higher risk for preterm birth, but not with a delay in fetal body growth.
Nursing home residents with dementia who use average doses of selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs) are three times more likely to have an injurious fall than similar people who don't use these drugs.
- The analysis of literature, focusing on the words and grammar to the exclusion of context or literary merit.