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We do not guarantee lowest prices. We guarantee high quality medication from trusted manufacturers. We do not guarantee lowest prices. We guarantee high quality medication from trusted manufacturers.

AntiDepressants

AntiDepressants medicines

Abilify
Actan
Actipram
Adapine
Adepril
Adofen
Afeksin
Afenexil
Affectine
Affex
Akarin
Alental
Alentol
Allegron
Allenopar
Altisben
Altruline
Alutan
Amilit-IFI
Amioxid
Amirel
Amitrip
Amitriptylin
Amitriptyline
Amitriptyline HCL
Amitriptyline hydrochloride
Amitrol
Amitryptiline
Amitryptyline
Amyline
Amytriptiline
Anafranil
Anapsique
Anilar
Animex-On
Anisimol
Antideprin
Anxanil
Anzolden
Aparo
Apertia
Aponal
Aponeusak
Aremis
Ariclaim
Arima
Arintapin
Aripiprazole
Aripiprex
Aropax
Aroxat
Asentra
Astrin
Atamet
Atarax
Ataraxone
Atazina
Atenix
Aterax
Augort
Aurobemid
Auroken
Aurorex
Aurorix
Auscap
Avanza
Aventyl
Axit
Axtin
Azona
Bectam
Belivon
Besitran
Bicromil
Bimaran
Biozac
Budeprion
Bupropion
Bupropion HCL
Bupropiona
Camcolit
Captaton
Carbidopa and Levodopa
Carbolith
Carbolithium
Casbol
Celapram
Celepram
Celexa
Ciazil
Ciblex
Cilex
Cilift
Cimal
Ciprager
Cipralex
Cipram
Cipramil
Ciprapine
Citabax
Citadep
Citadur
Citadura
Citaham
Citalec
Citalhexal
Citalon
Citalopram
Citalopram Hydrobromide
Citarcana
Citavie
Citopam
Citor
Citrol
Claropram
Clexiclor
Clinium
Clobemix
Clomicalm
Clomipramin
Clomipramina
Clomipramine
Cloriflox
Clorix
Co-careldopa
Combar
Comenter
Contemnol
Convulex
Cortran
Cymbalta
Dagotil
Dagrilan
Dalcipran
Dalun
Daparox
Datevan
Demalit
Denerval
Depacon
Depakene
Depakine
Depakote
Depesert
Depnil
Deprax
Deprelio
Deprenil
Deprenon
Deprex
Deprexen
Deprexin
Deprimin
Deprinol
Deprozan
Depsan
Depsonil
Depurol
Depyrel
Depzac
Deroxat
Desirel
Desital
Desvenlafaxine
Desyrel
Devidon
Diesan
Digassim
Dinalexin
Divalproex
Divaril
Divarius
Dobupal
Docutrix
Domical
Dominium
Donaren
Doxepin
Dozic
Dropicine
Duloxetin
Duloxetina
Duloxetine
Dumirox
Duralith
Dynaprin
E-Vista
Eburnate
Edalen
Efectin
Efexor
Effexor
Elafax
Elatrol
Elatrolet
Elavil
Eleval
Elontril
Elopram
Elroquil N
Emergen
Emocal
Endep
Ennos
Enovil
Entact
Epiject
Epilim
Epival
Equilibrane
Equilibrin
Erocap
Escitalopram
Esertia
Eskalith
Ethipramine
Euplit
Euplix
Eupramin
Eutimil
Exostrept
Faboxetina
Farmaxetina
Fasarax
Faverin
Faxine
Fefluzin
Felicium
Feraken
Fevarin
Fibrotina
Finap
Flavix
Flocet

Flonital
Florexal
Flotina
Floxet
Floxyfral
Fluctin
Fluctine
Fludac
Flufran
Flumirex
Fluneurin
Fluocim
Fluogal
Fluohexal
Fluopiram
Fluox
Fluox-basan
Fluox-Puren
Fluoxa
Fluoxac
Fluoxal
Fluoxebell
FluoxeLich
Fluoxemerck
Fluoxeren
Fluoxetin
Fluoxetina
Fluoxetine
Fluoxetine HCL
Fluoxetine hydrochloride
Fluoxgamma
Fluoxibene
Fluoxifar
Fluoxin
Fluoxistad
Fluoxityrol
Fluoxstad
Flusol
Flustad
Flutin
Flutinax
Flutine
Fluval
Fluvoxamin
Fluvoxamina
Fluvoxamine
Fluxadir
Fluxantin
Fluxet
Fluxetil
Fluxetin
Fluxil
FluxoMed
Fluxonil
Fokeston
Folizol
Fondur
Fonigen
Fontex
Fonzac
Foxetin
Framex
Frosinor
Fysionorm
Ganavax
Genprol
Geodon
Gerozac
Gladem
Glaxopar
Goval
Grinflux
Hidroxina
Hidroxizina
Humorap
Hyderax
Hydroxine
Hydroxizine
Hydroxizinum
Hydroxyzine
Hydroxyzinum
Hypnorex
Hyzine
Ibixetin
Imipramil
Imipramine
Imiprex
Imiprin
Implicane
Impril
Indozul
Inosert
Inpront
Insertec
Ipran
Iremofar
Irmin
Irradial
Ixel
Janimine
Klomipramina
Ladose
Lapsus
Laroxil
Laroxyl
Lecimar
Lentizol
Lentolith
Leukominerase
Levate
Lexaprin
Lexapro
Limas
Liskonum
Litarex
Lithane
Lithicarb
Lithioderm
Lithiofor
Lithionit
Lithium
Lithium carbonate
Lithizine
Lithobid
Lithonate
Lithosun
Lithotabs
Liticarb
Lontax
Lorien
Lovan
Lowfin
Luramon
Lustral
Luvox
Lyrica
Magrilan
Manerix
Manialit
Maniprex
Maosig
Masmoran
Maveral
Maxivalet
Medipramine
Melipramin
Melipramine
Meloxat
Meplar
Meridian
Mezine
Milezin
Milithin
Milnacipran
Mipralin
Miro
Mirtabene
Mirtaril
Mirtaz
Mirtazapin
Mirtazapina
Mirtazapine
Mirtazepine
Mirtazon
Mirzaten
Mitilase
Mobemide
Moclamine
Moclix
Moclo A
Moclobemide
Moclobeta
Moclodura
Moclonorm
Moclostad
Mohexal
Molipaxin
Motivan
Motivone
Multipax
Mutan
Navicalm
Nervix
Nervosal
Neucalm
Neupax
Neurarmonil
Neurax
Neurolepsin
Neurolithium
Neurotrox
Nexit
Nodepe
Nopres
Noriline
Norpilen
Norpress
Norset
Nortrilen
Nortriptyline
Norzac
Novo-Triptyn
Novoprotect
Noxibel
Nu-Trazodone
NuFluo
Nuzac
Nuzak
Nycoflox
Olane
Olanzapine
Olzapin
Optipar
Orfiril
Orlept
Orthon
Otarex
Oxepar
Oxet
Oxetine
Paluxetil
Pamax
Pamelor
Pamoxet
Paratonina
Parcopa
Parexat
Pari
Parocetan
Paroglax
ParoLich
Paroser
Parotin
Parotur

Parox
Paroxat
Paroxedura
Paroxetina
Paroxetine
Paroxetine HCL
Paroxiflex
Paxetil
Paxil
Paxtine
Paxxet
Pexeva
Phasal
Phymorax
Platin
Plazeron
Plenur
Plinzene
Portal
Positivum
Posivyl
Pragmaten
Pram
Pramcil
Pregabalin
Priadel
Prisdal
Prisma
Pristiq
Prizma
Prodep
Prohexal
Promyrtil
Provatine
Prozac
Prozamel
Prozatan
Prozit
Prozyn
Pryleugan
Psicoasten
Psiconor
Psipax
Quanilene
Quiess
Quilarex
Quilonorm
Quilonum
Radigen
Ranflocs
Recita
Recital
Redomex
Regultron
Relapaz
Remergil
Remergon
Remeron
Reneuron
Reslin
Restelea
Rexer
Rexetin
Rezine
Riatul
Ridal
Rimarex
Risnia
Rispen
Risper
Risperdal
Risperdone
Risperidona
Risperidone
Risperin
Rispex
Rispid
Rispolept
Rispolin
Roxatine
Rudopram
S-Citadep
Salipax
Sanzur
Sarafem
Saroten
Sarotena
Sarotex
Sartuzin
Saurat
Savella
Sealdin
Sedoran
Selectus
Semax
Senexon
Sensoval
Sentidol
Sepram
Sequinan
Serad
Seralgan
Serdep
Serecid
Seretran
Sereupin
Serezac
Serital
Serivo
Serlain
Serlife
Serlift
Serlina
Serodur
Seromex
Seronex
Seronil
Seroplex
Seropram
Seroscand
Seroxat
Serta
Sertex
Sertralina
Sertraline
Sertraline HCL
Sertraline hydrochloride
Sesaren
Setronil
Sicopax
Sinemet
Sinequan
Sinquan
Sipralexa
Siquial
Sizorisp
Sodium valproate
Sofelin
Sostac
Spiron
Stelminal
Stephadilat-S
Stimuloton
Stressless
Subelan
Surplix
Sylvemid
Syneudon
Tagonis
Talam
Talohexal
Talomil
Tatig
Taxagon
Tazamel
Temperax
Teperin
Teralithe
Thombran
Tiarix
Tofranil
Toledomin
Traviata
Trazodil
Trazodon
Trazodona
Trazodone
Trazolan
Trazone
Tremafarm
Trepiline
Tresleen
Trevilor
Trewilor
Trialodine
Tripta
Triptizol
Triptyl
Triticum
Trittico
Tryptal
Tryptanol
Tryptine
Tryptizol
Tryptomer
Tuneluz
Ucerax
Uxen
Valproate
Vandral
Vastat
Venla
Venlafaxina
Venlafaxine
Venlafaxine HCL
Venlax
Venlor
Vexor
Viepax
Vistacon
Vistaject
Vistaquel
Vistaril
Vistazine
Voxra
Wellbutrin
Xeredien
Xeristar
Xet
Xetanor
Xetin
Xilanic
Xsert
Xydep
Yentreve
Zactin
Zafluox
Zalasta
Zatin
Zaxetina
Zebrak
Zeldox
Zentius
Zepaz
Zinovat
Ziprasidone
Zispin
Zolafren
Zoloft
Zuleptan
Zyban
Zyntabac
Zyprexa
Zyprexa zydis


What is depression?

Depression can make you feel hopeless and worthless and cause you to lose interest in everyday activities such as work, hobbies or sex. Depression is a common illness that costs billions in health care costs and lost productivity in the United States each year, according to the National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH).

Depression is one of the world's oldest and most common ailments. It can have both physical and psychological symptoms. Millions of Americans are estimated to suffer from depression, a condition so widespread that it has been dubbed "the common cold of mental illness".

While sadness touches all of our lives at different times, the illness of depression can have enormous depth and staying power. Even the ancient Greeks noted how disabling it could be, and that it was more than a passing bout of sadness or dejection, or feeling down in the dumps. If you have ever suffered from depression or been close to someone who has, you know that this illness cannot be lifted at will or wished or joked away. A man in the grip of depression can't solve his problems by showing a little more backbone. Nor can a woman who is depressed simply shake off the blues.

Nearly 25 percent of U.S. adults have depression at some point. Many things can trigger depression, such as serious illness, divorce or the death of a loved one. Often a cause can't be found. Alone or along with psychotherapy, antidepressants are widely used for depression. More than 80 percent of those with depression feel better when they get the right treatment, according to NIMH.

Being depressed has nothing to do with personal weakness. Scientists developing knowledge of brain chemistry and findings from brain imaging studies reveal that changes in nerve pathways and brain chemicals called neurotransmitters can affect your moods and thoughts. These neurological changes may bubble up as symptoms of depression -- including derailed sleep, suppressed appetite, agitation, exhaustion, or apathy. In addition, genetic studies show that although no single gene prompts depression, a combination of genetic variations may heighten vulnerability to this disease.

Even so, depression is widely misunderstood. Myths and misconceptions have led many people to believe things about depression that simply are not true. Depression is not a sign of weakness. It is not a lack of character or courage. Being depressed is not abnormal. The most common complaint of people who seek counseling is that of feeling depressed. In fact, it is estimated that over six million people in the United States need professional help for depression. Depressed people are not crazy. Many get better on their own or with help from other people. Only a small percentage of depressed people need institutional care. Mental depression is not the same as feeling blue. Everyone has times of feeling blue. People often refer to these feelings by saying they are "depressed." However, mental depression is more intense, lasts longer, and significantly interferes with day-to-day activities.

Nerve pathways, chemistry, and genetics aren't the whole story, though. Depression could be described as a lake fed by many streams. Its tributaries include traumatic or stressful life events, such as the death of a loved one, and psychological traits, such as a pessimistic outlook or a tendency toward isolation. An episode of depression may result from one particularly powerful experience or from a confluence of several factors. According to the National Institute of Mental Health, during a given year approximately 1 in 10 adults will suffer from some form of depression. Each episode usually affects a chain of people. It can fray bonds between you and your family and friends by spoiling intimacy, sapping emotional resources, and stealing the joy of shared pleasures.

Thankfully, years of research and breakthroughs have made this serious illness easier to treat. Early recognition of the signs of depression is more common than in the past. Newer treatments, such as drugs targeted at specific changes in brain chemistry, can cut short otherwise crippling episodes. A variety of drugs and therapies can also be combined to boost the likelihood of a full remission.

Just like a rash or heart disease, depression can take many forms. Definitions of depression and the therapies designed to ease this disease's grip continue to evolve. These shifts will continue to percolate through the field as more research flows in.

Major depression may make you feel as though work, school, relationships, and other aspects of your life have been derailed or put on hold indefinitely. You feel constantly sad or burdened, or you lose interest in all activities, even those you previously enjoyed. This holds true nearly all day, on most days, and lasts at least two weeks.

Despite such wide variations, depression does have certain common patterns. For example, women are almost twice as likely as men to suffer from depression. And while major depression may start at any time in life, the initial episode occurs, on average, during the mid-20s.

Depression or hopelessness may feel so paralyzing that you find it hard to seek help. Even worse, you may believe that treatment could never overcome the juggernaut bearing down. Yet nothing could be further from the truth. The vast majority of people who receive proper treatment rebound emotionally within two to six weeks and then take pleasure in life once again. When major depression goes untreated, though, suffering can last for months.

While your body is designed to deal with many sources of stress, some varieties may put you at greater risk for depression or anxiety. Research from the National Institute of Mental Health has found that long-term or severe stresses have far-reaching effects. For example, investigators studying a fairly small group of women who had survived physical or sexual abuse in childhood noted that they were more likely to have overly sensitive and longer-lasting reactions to stressful experiences. And some animal studies have found that traumas early in life, such as separation from a mother, can wreak long-lasting biological changes.

What causes depression?

It's often said that depression results from a chemical imbalance, but that figure of speech doesn't capture how complex the disease is. Depression has many causes, including genetic vulnerability and other influences such as life events, illnesses, and medications.

There are few depression causes: the brain, nerve cell communication, hormones and the hpa axis, early losses and life events and temperament, grief, mood changes due medications, mood changes due medical problems, seasonal mood changes and some other less common.

Popular lore has it that emotions reside in the heart. Science, though, tracks the seat of your emotions to the brain. While researchers believe that brain chemicals and neural pathways have a major impact on depression, their understanding of the neurological underpinnings of mood is incomplete. The outer edges of the puzzle appear to be in place, but scientists are working to fill huge gaps in knowledge.

Many people feel sad when summer wanes, but some actually develop depression with the season's change. Known as seasonal affective disorder (SAD), this form of depression affects about 1%2% of the population, particularly women and young people. Symptoms are similar to general depression and include lethargy, loss of interest in once-pleasurable activities, irritability, inability to concentrate, and a change in sleeping patterns, appetite, or both.

But can say the causes of depression are not entirely clear. Sometimes an event will bring it on, but other times it will not. There is also evidence that genetic and biochemical factors may play a role in the development of depression, but that role remains to be more thoroughly researched. Also, some people may be more prone to being depressed than others. This predisposition involves a person's development, motivations for action, and his/her needs. When needs become excessive, extreme, or distorted, the behavior that is exhibited to fill them may be abnormal and depression producing.

Many experts believe that depression grows out of a combination of these factors. They say that the body chemistry of some people gives them the tendency toward depression, and then something in the life situation happens to trigger that depression. This triggering event is different in different people, but is often linked to some kind of loss, such as the loss of a loved one or of a job, or the loss of roots when people move or leave home for the first time.

How drugs help depression

The brain communicates thoughts and feelings through special chemicals that send messages. Two important chemical messengers, called neurotransmitters, are serotonin and norepinephrine.

There is a strong connection between the amount of these chemicals in the brain and mood. If levels of serotonin and norepinephrine get too low, people usually feel depressed. Drugs can help improve levels of these brain chemicals.

The newer antidepressants, such as the selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs) and serotonin and norepinephrine reuptake inhibitors (SNRIs), are popular because they have fewer side effects than older medications, which include tricyclics and monoamine oxidase inhibitors (MAOIs). Although both generations of drugs help relieve depression, some people will respond to one type of drug, but not another.

Certain antidepressants can interact with other prescription and over-the-counter medications, herbs, alcohol and even foods. Talk with your doctor or pharmacist before starting treatment to find out about taking them with other substances and other important precautions.

Children, teens and adults being treated with antidepressants, particularly anyone being treated for depression, should be watched closely for worsening of depression and for increased suicidal thinking or behavior. Close watching may be especially important early in treatment or when the dose is changed - either increased or decreased. Bring up your concerns immediately with a doctor.

Paxil may increase the risk for birth defects, particularly heart defects, when women take it during the first three months of pregnancy, according to a 2005 advisory from the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). The FDA is waiting for the results of recent studies to better understand the higher risk. Discuss with your doctor about the health risks of Paxil if you plan to become pregnant or are in the first three months of pregnancy. You may want to consider taking a different antidepressant. Do not stop taking the drug without first talking to your doctor.

Tricyclics are an older class of antidepressants that work against depression, but are more likely than SSRIs to cause side effects such as drowsiness, dry mouth and constipation. Tricyclics work on the neurotransmitters called norepinephrine and serotonin.

Although some people begin to notice improvement in the first week or two of treatment, most require four to six weeks of taking the medication before they begin to feel better. Keep taking your medication, even if symptoms don't improve right away. If after some time has passed and you don't feel any better, a change in medication or adjustment in dose may be needed only with a doctor's guidance.

When treatment starts, your doctor may want to see you as often as every week. This is to check dosage (how much and how often you take the medicine), to watch for side effects (problems caused by the medicine) and to see how well treatment is working. Once you start feeling better, you probably will visit the doctor less often.

If you take antidepressants, keep all appointments whether you feel better or worse so your doctor can check your progress and watch for side effects. Write down your symptoms to help your doctor keep track of how you are doing.

Even though any antidepressant can cause side effects, not everyone gets them or the same ones. Let your doctor know about any problems that you may be having with medications. Whether you have problems or feel better with antidepressants, do not stop your medication without talking to your doctor. Some medications need to be tapered off slowly. If you stop antidepressants too soon, you increase the chance of your depression returning.

 

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This information related to AntiDepressants is for your information purposes only, it is not intended that this information about AntiDepressants covers all uses, directions, drug interactions, precautions, or adverse effects of your medication. This is only general information about AntiDepressants, and should not be relied on for any purpose. It should not be construed as containing specific instructions for any particular patient. We disclaim all responsibility for the accuracy and reliability of information about AntiDepressants on this page, and/or any consequences arising from the use of this information, including damage or adverse consequences to persons or property, however such damages or consequences arise. No warranty, either expressed or implied, is made in regards to this information.

 

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