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This video is all about Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitors (or SSRIs) and how they can help people with depression and anxiety. Dr. DeBattista explains what SSRIs are, what they treat, how effective they are, and what side effects to expect. If you or someone you know has been prescribed an SSRI such as Prozac, Zoloft, Paxil, Lexapro, Celexa, Luvox or any other medication for depression or another condition, then you are not alone. SSRIs or Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitors are the most commonly prescribed antidepressants in the world. 0:00 Introduction 0:46 What are SSRIs? How do they work? 1:54 What are SSRIs used for? 2:11 Why are SSRIs so commonly prescribed? 2:46 How effective are SSRIs? 3:06 What are the side effects of SSRIs? 5:26 How long does it take for an SSRI to work? 5:40 How long do you need to take an SSRI? National Suicide Prevention Lifeline 🤍 1-800-273-TALK 1-800-273-8255 Dr. Charles DeBattista is a Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences and the Director of the Depression Research Clinic at Stanford University. The information in this video was accurate as of the upload date, 7/1/2022. For information purposes only. Consult your local medical authority or your healthcare practitioner for advice. This video is a production of the Stanford Center for Health Education team, in collaboration with Stanford Medicine and the Stanford Center for Professional Development. At the Stanford Center for Health Education, we believe that expanding access to engaging education has the power to change behaviors, improve health, and save lives. Stanford Center for Health Education Website: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 LinkedIn: 🤍 Digital Medic Website: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍
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SSRIs are the most widely-used treatment for depression, and have been since their introduction to the market in the late 1980s. They were formulated based on the hypothesis that depression is due to low levels of the neurotransmitter serotonin. In this video, I discuss how SSRIs work, along with some questions that have been raised about the serotonin hypothesis since the introduction of SSRIs. TRANSCRIPT: Welcome to 2 minute neuroscience, where I explain neuroscience topics in 2 minutes or less. In this installment I will discuss selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors, or SSRIs. SSRIs were developed in the 1970s with the goal of treating depression by increasing serotonin levels. This goal was formulated based on the serotonin hypothesis of depression, which suggests that depression is caused by low levels of the neurotransmitter serotonin. SSRIs work by inhibiting a mechanism called reuptake. In reuptake, a protein called a transporter transports excess neurotransmitter molecules out of the synaptic cleft, usually back into the neuron that released them. SSRIs inhibit the reuptake of serotonin. By inhibiting the removal of serotonin from the synaptic cleft, this causes levels of serotonin in the synaptic cleft to rise. These increases in serotonin levels have been hypothesized to be the mechanism by which SSRIs can treat the symptoms of depression. There are reasons now, however, to believe that there must be more to the mechanism of SSRIs than just changing serotonin levels. For example, when someone begins taking an SSRI, they generally have to wait about 4 weeks before their symptoms improve. Evidence suggests, however, that their serotonin levels rise as quickly as within an hour after taking the medication. Thus, it seems likely that SSRIs may affect serotonin levels, which then leads to other effects that influence the symptoms of depression. Therefore it’s probable that more than serotonin levels must be changed for SSRIs to work, which suggests that depression isn’t caused only by low serotonin levels. Additionally, evidence has now emerged that questions the effectiveness of SSRIs. Some research has found they do not work much better than placebos, and may only benefit those who are most severely depressed, which is a minority of patients who actually take the drugs. REFERENCES: Invernizzi R, Velasco C, Bramante M, Longo A, Samanin R. Effect of 5-HT1A receptor antagonists on citalopram-induced increase in extracellular serotonin in the frontal cortex, striatum and dorsal hippocampus. Neuropharmacology. 1997 Apr-May;36(4-5):467-73. Kirsch I, Deacon BJ, Huedo-Medina TB, Scoboria A, Moore TJ, Johnson BT. Initial severity and antidepressant benefits: a meta-analysis of data submitted to the Food and Drug Administration. PLoS Med. 2008 Feb;5(2):e45. doi: 10.1371/journal.pmed.0050045.
Dig into the discovery of antidepressant drugs, how they work, and what we still don’t know about depression. In the 1950s, the discovery of two new drugs sparked what would become a multi-billion dollar market for antidepressants. Neither drug was intended to treat depression at all— many doctors and scientists believed psychotherapy was the only approach to treatment. Neil R. Jeyasingam details the decades-long journey that followed and how it revolutionized our understanding of depression. Lesson by Neil R. Jeyasingam, directed by Skirmanta Jakaitė, Art Shot. Support Our Non-Profit Mission Support us on Patreon: 🤍 Check out our merch: 🤍 Connect With Us Sign up for our newsletter: 🤍 Follow us on Facebook: 🤍 Find us on Twitter: 🤍 Peep us on Instagram: 🤍 Keep Learning View full lesson: 🤍 Dig deeper with additional resources: 🤍 Thank you so much to our patrons for your support! Without you this video would not be possible! Jezabel, Adriano Fontes, Xiao Yu, Melissa Suarez, SpartacusDMR, Brian A. Dunn, Francisco Amaya, Daisuke Goto, Matt Switzler, Leonardo Monrroy, Sumedh Ghaisas, Guhten, Maryam, Bethany Connor, Jeremy Shimanek, Mark Byers, Avinash Amarnath, Xuebicoco, Rare Media, Rayo, Po Foon Kwong, NinjaBoffin, Jesse Jurman, Josue Perez Miranda, Scott Markley, Elija Peterson, Ovidiu Mrd, Lawrence Wu, Xavier Dupont, Aravind Battaje, Nathan Giusti, Helen Lee, Anthony Benedict, Karthik Balsubramanian, John Hong, Annastasshia Ames, Sebastiaan Hols, Aries SW, Amy Lopez, Liz Candee, Kathryn Vacha, Anthony Arcis, Jeffrey Segrest, Karmi Nguyen, Yelena Baykova, Harshita Jagdish Sahijwani, Nick Johnson, Carlos H. Costa, Mohamed Elsayed and Les Howard.
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Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitors (SSRIs) are commonly prescribed antidepressants. They work by restricting the reuptake function of the neuron to leave more serotonin, a neurotransmitter associated with mood regulation, in the synaptic cleft so that it can stimulate the postsynaptic neuron for longer. This video gives a brief overview of that process. #shorts #mentalhealth #antidepressant Harrison and Colin (The BCI Guys) are neurotech researchers and entrepreneurs dedicated to creating a brain-controlled future! Neurotechnology and brain-computer interfaces are devices that allow users to control machines with their thoughts and interact with technology in new ways. This revolutionary technology will change life as we know it, and soon will be as common as the touchscreen on your smartphone. Join us in learning about the brain-controlled future! Support Us: 🤍 Follow us on Social Media! Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Website: 🤍 #bciguys #neurotechnology #braininterface #brain #brainscience #neuro #neuroscience #mindcontrol #brainimplant #braincontrol #cyborg #telekinesis #futuretech #cyborgtheory
Although antidepressants are prescribed with increasing frequency, their efficacy is the subject of debate. It’s known that placebos can be just as effective in cases of mild-to-moderate depression. Nevertheless, in Germany you’re now eight times more likely to be prescribed the medication than in the 1990s. A large-scale study from 2008 shows that in cases of mild and moderate depression, a placebo was just as effective as the real thing. But still, every year doctors prescribe enough antidepressants to supply 80 million people in Germany for more than two weeks. So, what’s the impact on patients? How can such controversial medication be so successful? "For many years, the tablets have been my loyal companions in the process of coping with my depression." Christine (52) lost her job because of her depression, attended psychiatric clinics seven times and says today: "I don’t care what the studies say, I sense that my medication is working." Most antidepressants alter the levels of certain neurotransmitters in the brain, in particular serotonin. Although for a long time it was thought depression was triggered by lowered serotonin concentration, this theory has now been disproved. Doctors and scientists still don’t really understand what happens in the brain during depression - but this has done nothing to dent the successful sales march of antidepressant medication. Mary (42) curses the day she began taking antidepressants: "They haven’t improved my life, they’ve actually made it much worse," she says. Mary’s been gradually reducing her dose for four years, but her body is rebelling. "Up to now, these weaning problems have been totally under-estimated," says Professor Tom Bschor, one of the leading experts on antidepressants in Germany. #documentary #dwdocumentary #antidepressant #depression DW Documentary gives you knowledge beyond the headlines. Watch top documentaries from German broadcasters and international production companies. Meet intriguing people, travel to distant lands, get a look behind the complexities of daily life and build a deeper understanding of current affairs and global events. Subscribe and explore the world around you with DW Documentary. Subscribe to: ⮞ DW Documentary (English): 🤍 ⮞ DW Documental (Spanish): 🤍 ⮞ DW Documentary وثائقية دي دبليو (Arabic): 🤍 ⮞ DW Doku (German): 🤍 ⮞ DW Documentary हिन्दी (Hindi): 🤍 For more visit: 🤍 Follow DW Documentary on Instagram: 🤍 Follow DW Documental on Facebook: 🤍 We kindly ask viewers to read and stick to the DW netiquette policy on our channel: 🤍
SSRIS are considered first line treatment for depression, obsessive compulsive disorder, anxiety and a variety of other conditions. They are some of the most commonly prescribed medications in North America. So how do these medications work? The short answer is they increase the level of serotonin in your brain. Normally excess serotonin in a synapse gets recycled back to the presynaptic neuron. Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors antagonize or block the serotonin reuptake transporter so that more serotonin is readily available to bind to the post synaptic cleft leading to a positive effect on mood.
People who say their lives have been ruined by commonly prescribed antidepressants, known as SSRIs, are taking their case to Parliament on Wednesday. Claire Hanley says she tried to take her own life after taking them. Please subscribe HERE 🤍 World In Pictures 🤍 Big Hitters 🤍 Just Good News 🤍
👉📖 READY TO ACE YOUR EXAM? 📚 GET STUDY NOTES ON PATREON! 🤍 Antidepressants are drugs used for the treatment of major depressive disorders as well as other conditions including anxiety disorders, obsessive compulsive disorders (OCD), eating disorders, insomnia, post-traumatic stress disorder and some chronic pain. Most antidepressants act by increasing the synaptic availability of serotonin, norepinephrine, or dopamine. This pharmacology lecture covers topics such as monoamine hypothesis of depression, bipolar disorder, role of serotonin, norepinephrine, dopamine, monoamine receptors, mechanism of action of antidepressants; selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs), serotonin-norepinephrine reuptake inhibitors (SNRIs), tricyclic antidepressants (TCAs), monoamine oxidase inhibitors (MAOIs), atypical antidepressants, and Lithium. Antidepressants mentioned include: Citalopram, Escitalopram, Fluoxetine, Fluvoxamine, Paroxetine, Sertraline, Venlafaxine, Desvenlafaxine, Duloxetine, Levomilnacipran, Amitriptyline, Amoxapine, Clomipramine, Desipramine, Doxepin, Imipramine, Maprotiline, Nortriptyline, Protriptyline, Isocarboxazid, Phenelzine, Tranylcypromine, Selegiline, Bupropion, Mirtazapine, Trazodone, Nefazodone, Vilazodone, and Vortioxetine. Thanks for watching and don't forget to SUBSCRIBE, hit the LIKE button👍 and click the BELL button🔔 for future notifications!!! 00:00 Monoamine Hypothesis 1:55 Overview 2:36 Serotonergic & Noradrenergic neurons 4:40 SSRIs 7:05 SNRIs 8:30 TCAs 10:52 MAOIs 13:44 Atypical Antidepressants 16:07 Lithium
अवसाद के बढ़ते लक्षणों के लिए एंटी-डिप्रेसेंट दवाओं को इलाज के तौर पर दिया जाता है. लेकिन वे कितनी कारगर हैं, यह अब भी बहस का विषय है. यह हम जानते हैं कि हल्के से मध्यम डिप्रेशन के मामलों में प्लेसीबो उतना ही प्रभावी हो सकता है, जितनी ये दवाएं. फिर भी 1990 के दशक की तुलना में, जर्मनी में अवसाद के लिए दवा दिए जाने की संभावना आठ गुना बढ़ चुकी है. 2008 में बड़े पैमाने पर हुए एक अध्ययन से पता चला कि हल्के और मध्यम अवसाद के मामलों में प्लेसीबो एंटी-डिप्रेसेंट दवाओं जितना ही प्रभावी था. लेकिन फिर भी, हर साल डॉक्टर इतनी एंटी-डिप्रेसेंट दवाएं लिखते हैं कि जर्मनी के 8 करोड़ लोगों को दो हफ्ते तक दवा देने का कोटा पूरा हो जाए. तो, मरीजों पर इसका क्या प्रभाव पड़ता है? ऐसी विवादास्पद दवाएं इतनी सफल कैसे हैं? “कई सालों से, अवसाद से निपटने की प्रक्रिया में दवाएं मेरी वफादार साथी रही हैं." 52 साल की क्रिस्टीने ने अवसाद के कारण अपनी नौकरी खो दी, सात बार मनोरोग क्लीनिक गईं और आज कहती हैं, "मुझे परवाह नहीं है कि अध्ययन क्या कहते हैं, मुझे लगता है कि मेरी दवा काम कर रही है.” ज्यादातर एंटी-डिप्रेसेंट दवाएं दिमाग के कुछ न्यूरोट्रांसमीटरों के स्तर को बदल देती हैं, खास तौर पर सेरोटोनिन को. हालांकि, लंबे समय तक यह माना जाता था कि अवसाद सेरोटोनिन के कम हो जाने के कारण होता है. यह सिद्धांत अब गलत साबित हो गया है. डॉक्टर और वैज्ञानिक अभी भी यह नहीं समझ पाए हैं कि अवसाद के दौरान मस्तिष्क में क्या होता है लेकिन इससे एंटी-डिप्रेसेंट दवाओं की बढ़ती बिक्री में कोई कमी नहीं आई. 42 वर्षीय मैरी उस दिन को कोसती हैं जब उन्होंने एंटी-डिप्रेसेंट लेना शुरू किया. वह कहती हैं, "उन्होंने मेरे जीवन को बेहतर नहीं किया बल्कि इसे और खराब कर दिया है.” मैरी चार सालों में धीरे-धीरे अपनी खुराक कम कर रही हैं, लेकिन उसका शरीर साथ नहीं दे रहा है. जर्मनी में एंटी-डिप्रेसेंट के प्रमुख विशेषज्ञों में से एक, प्रोफेसर टॉम बशॉर कहते हैं, "अब तक, इन समस्याओं को पूरी तरह से कम करके आंका गया है." #DWDocumentaryहिन्दी #DWहिन्दी #depression #antidepressants अगर आपको वीडियो पसंद आया और आगे भी ऐसी दिलचस्प वीडियो देखना चाहते हैं तो हमें सब्सक्राइब करना मत भूलिए. विज्ञान, तकनीक, सेहत और पर्यावरण से जुड़े वीडियो देखने के लिए हमारे चैनल DW हिन्दी को फॉलो करे: 🤍dwhindi और डॉयचे वेले की सोशल मीडिया नेटिकेट नीतियों को यहां पढ़ें: 🤍
How Do SSRIs Work and Why Do SSRIs Take So Long To Work This video reviews the mechanism of action of SSRIs and explains why it takes 4-6 weeks to have a therapeutic effect SSRIs are anti-depressant medications that include: Zoloft (sertraline), Lexapro (escitalopram), and Celexa (citalopram), Luvox (fluvoxamine), Prozac (fluoxetine), and Paxil (paroxetine), To support the channel (note: it would just be support, there is essentially no extra content in joining): 🤍 0:00 Intro, And it keeps coming 0:10 SSRI Intro 0:18 What Happens At the Neuron Level With SSRIs 0:36 SERT sucks (like a vacuum) 0:51 SSRIs block SERT 2:23 A Few Moments Later..... 2:42 5HT1A Receptors Down-Regulate 3:13 4-6 Weeks Later..... 3:23 Serotonin Releases! 4:13 Humble Closing Remarks 5:50 Outro DO NOT make any medical decisions based on this video, speak with a medical professional. LEGAL DISCLAIMER: The words and other content provided in these videos are not intended and should not be construed as medical advice. Never disregard professional medical advice or delay in seeking it because of something seen in these videos. The views expressed in these videos have no relation to those of any academic, hospital, practice, or other institution. The views expressed by the author reflect neither the views of his employer, nor even his own views, and may be divorced from reality in a more general sense. Watching these videos does not create a physician-patient relationship between you and the author. KEYWORDS: SSRI mechanism of action, How Do SSRIs Work,How Do Antidepressants work ,why do SSRIs take so long to work ,why do ssris take 4-6 weeks ,SSRI mechanism ,How SSRIs work ,how ssri medications work, SSRIs mechanism review, how antidepressants work, SSRI meds, SSRIs, SSRI, antidepressants, selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors, antidepressants pharmacology, antidepressant, selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor, ssris pharmacology, antidepressant medication, psychopharmacology, usmle
Subscribe to Healthcare Triage! 🤍 A huge meta-analysis came out recently looking at how effective antidepressants actually are. It turns out, the results are complicated, and we had a hard time reducing all the stuff in this study to a headline. So, the title's a question, and that's the way it is. Aaron has a book out now! It’s called The Bad Food Bible: How and Why to Eat Sinfully. You can order a copy now!!! Amazon - 🤍 Barnes & Noble - 🤍 Indiebound - 🤍 iBooks - 🤍 Google - 🤍 Kobo - 🤍 Any local bookstore you might frequent. You can ask for the book by name or ISBN 978-0544952560 John Green Executive Producer Stan Muller Director, Producer Aaron Carroll Writer Mark Olsen – Graphics Meredith Danko – Social Media 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 And the housekeeping: 1) You can support Healthcare Triage on Patreon: 🤍 Every little bit helps make the show better! 2) Check out our Facebook page: 🤍 3) We still have merchandise available at 🤍
Antidepressants typically take several weeks of continuous use before they work. If you need something quickly because of heightened anxiety, taking an extra dosage of an antidepressant will do nothing. However, taking an anxiety dosage of anti-anxiety medication [as prescribed by your physician] can work very well. Ron Winchel, MD, with 🤍ColumbiaPsych shares more how about how to cope with anxiety and depression. #AskTheExpert #Anxiety #Depression Follow and subscribe to Psych Hub: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Learning about mental health is crucial for us all to imagine a better future for everyone. Psych Hub's Mental Health Ally Certification learning hubs will help you become an important steward of your wellbeing and that of your loved ones. Start learning here: 🤍psychhub.com Psych Hub is an educational service, and the information in this video is not a substitute for professional advice, diagnosis, or treatment. If you or someone you know are experiencing what you believe are mental health symptoms, please consult with a trained medical professional or a licensed mental health provider. We recommend consulting with a licensed behavioral health provider before trying any of the strategies mentioned in our materials. If you or someone you know is in immediate danger, please call 911. For information on how to find support and treatment, and hotlines for specific issues and audiences, visit Psychhub.com/hotline. If you or someone you know are having thoughts of suicide or self-harm or are experiencing a mental health crisis, please call a national 24/7 hotline. For United States residents, those are: National Suicide Prevention Lifeline For anyone experiencing a mental health crisis. AVAILABILITY: 24/7/365 PHONE NUMBERS: Primary line: 1-800-273-8255 Ayuda en Español: 1-888-628-9454 Video relay service: 800-273-8255 TTY: 800-799-4889 Voice/Caption Phone: 800-273-8255 ONLINE CHAT: suicidepreventionlifeline.org/chat/ WEBSITE: suicidepreventionlifeline.org/ Crisis Text Line For anyone experiencing a mental health crisis. AVAILABILITY: 24/7/365 TEXT NUMBER: US & Canada: Text HOME to 741741 UK: Text 85258 Ireland: Text 086 1800 280 WEBSITE: crisistextline.org © 2021 Psych Hub, LLC. All Rights Reserved.
Buy "Memorable Psychiatry," "Memorable Psychopharmacology," and "Memorable Neurology" on Amazon! 🤍 For someone struggling with depression, being told that an antidepressant will take weeks or months to work can be frustrating. Yet this delay is also the key to these medications' ability to help. Find out why in this video. Papers that inspired this talk: Why do antidepressants take so long to work? A cognitive neuropsychological model of antidepressant drug action. 🤍 How do antidepressants work? New perspectives for refining future treatment approaches. 🤍 All music and video are under the public domain with the following exceptions. Creative Commons license: Background Music: "Divider" by Chris Zabriskie Clouds Timelapse by Vincent Wolf Corporate Building and Clouds Time Lapse by Beachfront Car Driving Through Tunnel Slow Motion by Simon Waldock Medical Pills on White Surface by Videvo Young Couple Sat in front of Detroit Cityscape by Videvo Clock Face Timelapse by Videvo Panning Around Woman Watching Waterfall by Videvo.net, Kiril Dobrev LA Mountain Sunrise by mikesteinkamp Lady Overlooking Ocean by Videvo Rain on Window Rack Focus by AHFilms Ice Cream Melting by mitchp Starting Stopwatch by Videvo Iraqi Militiaman at Sabaa Nissan water plant in Baghdad, Feb 2003 by Christiaan Briggs Close Up of Watch Face by Videvo Child Putting on Shoe by RGB Parade Germs Animated Background by Beachfront Scientist Using Microscope by Videvo Digital Clock Chaotic Time Lapse by Beachfront Speed Radar Timelapse by Beachfront Timelapse Sunset By Jama Jamon by Videvo Crowded Small Bookshop by Videvo Red Ink in Water Slow Motion by PVP Black Cloud by Eugedius Drinking Beer on the Beach at Sunset by Videvo Single use commercial license, purchased: Patient At A Reception At The Woman Doctor by mr_NightMan Taking Pills by Pressmaster Man Talking With His Therapist At Therapy Session by kopitin Infusion by tuomatu Unclear copyright status, but believed to be in the public domain: The Human Brain by Encyclopaedia Britannica Educational Corporation
Serotonin-Norepinephrine Reuptake Inhibitors, or SNRIs, are a common treatment for depression and a variety of other ailments like anxiety disorders and chronic pain. In this video, I discuss how SNRIs work in the brain and how they are proposed to be able to treat the symptoms of depression. TRANSCRIPT: Serotonin-norepinephrine reuptake inhibitors, or SNRIs, first appeared on the market in 1993 with the introduction of venlafaxine. Several others, like duloxetine, would be introduced in the following decades. Most SNRIs were primarily developed for the treatment of depression, but some are now also used to treat a variety of other conditions like anxiety and chronic pain. The development of SNRIs was guided by research that suggests neurotransmitters like serotonin and norepinephrine play a role in depression. Specifically, this research suggests that low levels of these neurotransmitters might contribute to the symptoms of depression. SNRIs work primarily by inhibiting a mechanism called reuptake. In reuptake, a protein called a transporter transports excess neurotransmitter molecules out of the synaptic cleft, typically back into the neuron that released them. SNRIs inhibit the reuptake of serotonin and norepinephrine. When the removal of serotonin and norepinephrine from the synaptic cleft is inhibited, this causes levels of these neurotransmitters in the synaptic cleft to rise. These increases in serotonin and norepinephrine levels have been hypothesized to be the mechanism by which SNRIs can treat the symptoms of depression. It should be noted, however, that research suggests the neurobiological mechanism of depression is more complex than a simple neurotransmitter deficiency. Thus, it may be that increasing serotonin and norepinephrine levels leads to other effects that can alleviate the symptoms of depression, or that the drugs have other mechanisms that contribute to their effectiveness. Studies have found SNRIs to be comparable to other popular antidepressants, like SSRIs, in terms of effectiveness. SNRIS are also generally well-tolerated, with problems like nausea, sweating, and loss of appetite being some of the commonly reported side effects-although different snri drugs have different side effect profiles. REFERENCES: Brunello N, Mendlewicz J, Kasper S, Leonard B, Montgomery S, Nelson J, Paykel E, Versiani M, Racagni G. The role of noradrenaline and selective noradrenaline reuptake inhibition in depression. Eur Neuropsychopharmacol. 2002 Oct;12(5):461-75. doi: 10.1016/s0924-977x(02)00057-3. PMID: 12208564. Cipriani A, Furukawa TA, Salanti G, Chaimani A, Atkinson LZ, Ogawa Y, Leucht S, Ruhe HG, Turner EH, Higgins JPT, Egger M, Takeshima N, Hayasaka Y, Imai H, Shinohara K, Tajika A, Ioannidis JPA, Geddes JR. Comparative efficacy and acceptability of 21 antidepressant drugs for the acute treatment of adults with major depressive disorder: a systematic review and network meta-analysis. Lancet. 2018 Apr 7;391(10128):1357-1366. doi: 10.1016/S0140-6736(17)32802-7. Epub 2018 Feb 21. PMID: 29477251; PMCID: PMC5889788. Hillhouse TM, Porter JH. A brief history of the development of antidepressant drugs: from monoamines to glutamate. Exp Clin Psychopharmacol. 2015 Feb;23(1):1-21. doi: 10.1037/a0038550. PMID: 25643025; PMCID: PMC4428540. Lambert O, Bourin M. SNRIs: mechanism of action and clinical features. Expert Rev Neurother. 2002 Nov;2(6):849-58. doi: 10.1586/14737126.96.36.1999. PMID: 19810918. Sansone RA, Sansone LA. Serotonin norepinephrine reuptake inhibitors: a pharmacological comparison. Innov Clin Neurosci. 2014 Mar;11(3-4):37-42. PMID: 24800132; PMCID: PMC4008300.
Dr. Carlo Carandang explains how Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitors (SSRIs) work. SSRIs are the most widely prescribed medications for anxiety and depression. Widely prescribed for: Social Anxiety Disorder (Social Phobia) Panic Disorder Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD) Generalized Anxiety Disorder (GAD) Post traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)
Antidepressants can take anywhere from 2 -6 weeks to see a therapeutic effect. You may notice a little improvement sooner than that, but the usual is weeks. There's a couple reasons for this. The first is due to the way the drug works. Medications have to reach a steady state in your body before you can get a reliable effect. It takes approximately 5 half-lives to reach steady state. If you have a medication that has a half-life of 24 hours, it takes five days to reach steady state. A second reason has to do with the delayed effect the increase in serotonin has on your thoughts. You have the increased serotonin, then a delay, then you have the downstream neuroadaptive effects which is reducing and increasing various receptors, then you have a change in mood that causes a change in emotional bias. A cognitive model of depression is that negative thinking both causes and perpetuates depression. When you're depressed, you have more negative view of the world. Depression affects what you pay attention to. You're more likely to notice negative facial expressions, spot negative cues in your environment and draw negative conclusions about things. This is referred to as a negative bias or negative valence. Thoughts, feelings and behaviors are all connected. There's still a model for endogenous depression where you develop depression soley based on brain changes. But we be still believe even that depression affects your thinking. It's debatable as to which came first, depression illness or thought depressed thoughts. But the mind and the body are one. And the best approach to depression is to address them both equally. The mind approach would be through therapy or self-help measures to address your mindset and the body approach would be diet, exercise, sleep hygiene and medication if appropriate. WANT TO START IN THERAPY? Here's a convenient and affordable option 🤍 For a monthly fee, you get a REAL licensed therapist with whom you can meet weekly by phone, video or chat. You can also send daily messages. You have access to webinars on various topics. The unlimited texting feature allows you to type out your concerns or questions and get a well thought out response from your therapist. Some of them will help you set goals, give you worksheets, etc. If you use this link you will get a 10% discount on your first month. 🤍 This is an option I've researched. I get a referral commission if you sign up. References Wilson SJ, Bell C, Coupland NJ, Nutt DJ. Sleep changes during long-term treatment of depression with fluvoxamine – a home-based study. Psychopharmacology 2000; 149: 360–5. Harmer CJ, O'Sullivan U, Favaron E, Massey-Chase R, Ayres R, Reinecke A, Goodwin GM, Cowen PJ. Effect of acute antidepressant administration on negative affective bias in depressed patients. Am J Psychiatry. 2009 Oct;166(10):1178-84. doi: 10.1176/appi.ajp.2009.09020149. Epub 2009 Sep 15. PMID: 19755572. Want to know more about mental health and self-improvement? On this channel I discuss topics such as bipolar disorder, major depression, anxiety disorders, attention deficit disorder (ADHD), relationships and personal development/self-improvement. I upload weekly. If you don't want to miss a video, click here to subscribe. 🤍 Disclaimer: All of the information on this channel is for educational purposes and not intended to be specific/personal medical advice from me to you. Watching the videos or getting answers to comments/question, does not establish a doctor-patient relationship. If you have your own doctor, perhaps these videos can help prepare you for your discussion with your doctor.
Should a person consider taking antidepressants? Professor Tony Kendrick, a member of the treatment and management of depression in adults guideline committee, explains.
A quick 60-second overview of how SSRIs, the most common psychiatric medications, work. This includes medicines like Zoloft (sertraline), Prozac (fluoxetine), Paxil (paroxetine), Lexapro (escitalopram), and others! Explained by Dr. Shepard, a board-certified psychiatrist. If you like my content and want access to more exclusive stuff like videos, blog posts, journal prompts, Q&A, merch, and more, consider supporting me on Patreon so I can keep making free content like this! 🤍 If you need help managing anxiety, check out my Anxiety Bootcamp course here: 🤍 Subscribe to my socials: TikTok: 🤍doctorshepard_md Instagram: 🤍doctorshepard_md or visit my blog at 🤍 to learn more about mental health issues, personal development, and self-growth. As always, my content is for educational purposes only. It is not medical advice and does not take the place of therapy. If you have questions or need help, please reach out to your doctor or therapist.
The TRUTH about antidepressants Antidepressants are not for everyone, but they can be an effective way to help treat depression. In fact, many people that could benefit from an antidepressant never try one, often because of fears about them. I understand. Starting a medication can be scary. But educating yourself and speaking with YOUR medical doctor about them can be life-changing. Like all meds, antidepressants can have side effects. Some common ones include stomach upset, headache, and sexual side effects like reducing sex drive. One of the scariest reported side effects is that for young people, there can be an increased risk of suicidal thinking when starting the medication. This is rare but definitely something to monitor with your doctor. Overall, the risks associated with UNTREATED depression FAR outweigh the risks associated with antidepressant treatment and I hope this post helps to educate and empower. ——————— If this video resonated with you, please share it with a friend. And if you enjoy content focused on advocating for healthcare workers & mental health, SUBSCRIBE for more #mentalhealth #doctor #medschool #shorts videos 🤍 About Me: Name: Jake Goodman Degree: MD, MBA, PGY2 Psychiatry Resident Instagram: 🤍 TikTok: 🤍 DISCLAIMERS: - Opinions expressed are solely my own and do not express the views or opinions of my employer. - My content is for educational and marketing purposes and should not be used in place of therapy or treatment
What are antidepressants? Antidepressants are prescription medicines to treat depression. Depression is more than feeling a little sad or "blue" for a few days. It's a very common, serious medical illness that affects your mood and general mental health It can make you feel tired, hopeless, worried, or fearful. It can change your thinking, sleeping, and eating. Depression may make some people think about ending their lives. But antidepressants can help many people who have depression. Researchers think antidepressants may help improve the way your brain uses certain chemicals that control mood or stress. Are antidepressants used for other conditions? A health care provider may prescribe antidepressants for anxiety, chronic pain, or insomnia. Sometimes providers also prescribe antidepressants for other conditions. What are the different types of antidepressants? There are many types of antidepressants. Each one works differently. Providers usually prescribe newer antidepressants first because they don't cause as many side effects as older types. They also seem to help more kinds of depression and anxiety problems. Most of the newer antidepressants belong to one of these three groups: Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs) Serotonin and norepinephrine reuptake inhibitors (SNRIs) Atypical antidepressants, which are newer antidepressants that don't fit into the other groups If these antidepressants don't help, your provider might suggest one of the older antidepressants. The older types include tricyclic antidepressants (TCAs), tetracyclics, and monoamine oxidase inhibitors (MAOIs). Even though these antidepressants may cause more serious side effects, the benefits may outweigh the risks for some people. Which type of antidepressant is right for me? Our bodies and brains all work differently. That means one antidepressant won't work for everyone. You may need to try two or more medicines before you find one that works for you. Your provider will work with you to choose the best option to try first. You'll consider questions such as: Which symptoms bother you most? Some antidepressants may do a better job helping specific symptoms, such as trouble sleeping. What other medicines and supplements do you take? Some antidepressants can cause problems if you take them with certain medicines and herbs. Did a certain antidepressant work well for a close relative? An antidepressant that helped a parent, brother, or sister could be a good choice for you, too. Do you have other health conditions? Certain antidepressants can make some other conditions better or worse. Any other conditions that you have will be part of choosing your depression treatment. Are you pregnant, planning for pregnancy, or breastfeeding? If so, your provider will help you find a way to treat your depression that's safe for you and your baby. How long do antidepressants take to work? Antidepressants usually take 4 to 8 weeks to work, so you'll need to be patient. You may notice that some problems, such as sleeping and eating, get better before your mood improves. That's a good sign. You may just need to give the medicine a little more time to do its job. Sometimes an antidepressant helps at first, but symptoms return while you're still taking it. But there's usually another one you can try. To get more relief from depression, your provider may suggest combining two antidepressants, using another kind of medicine with an antidepressant, or adding talk therapy or other approaches to improve your mental health. How long will I need to take an antidepressant? When an antidepressant starts to work, you and your provider can decide how long you need to stay on it. The typical length of treatment is 6 to 12 months, but some people may stay on antidepressants for much longer. What are the side effects of antidepressants? Not everyone has side effects from antidepressants. But if you do have them, they're usually mild and may get better over time as your body gets used to the new medicine. The most common side effects from antidepressants include: Nausea and vomiting Weight gain Diarrhea Sleepiness Sexual problems, such as a lack of desire or ability to have sex When thinking about side effects, it's important to remember that there are also risks from not treating depression. Your provider can help you think through the pros and cons of all your options. NIH: National Institute of Mental Health
For decades, scientists have believed depression is linked to lower levels of serotonin in the brain. But a new study suggests that may not be the case. Dr. Mitch Prinstein, chief science officer at the American Psychological Association, joins CBS News' John Dickerson to discuss the study's findings. #news #depression #mentalhealth CBS News Streaming Network is the premier 24/7 anchored streaming news service from CBS News and Stations, available free to everyone with access to the Internet. The CBS News Streaming Network is your destination for breaking news, live events and original reporting locally, nationally and around the globe. Launched in November 2014 as CBSN, the CBS News Streaming Network is available live in 91 countries and on 30 digital platforms and apps, as well as on CBSNews.com and Paramount+. Subscribe to the CBS News YouTube channel: 🤍 Watch CBS News: 🤍 Download the CBS News app: 🤍 Follow CBS News on Instagram: 🤍 Like CBS News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow CBS News on Twitter: 🤍 Subscribe to our newsletters: 🤍 Try Paramount+ free: 🤍 For video licensing inquiries, contact: licensing🤍veritone.com
5 Things You Should Be Told When Starting Medication for Anxiety and/or Depression | SSRI/SNRI. When being prescribed medications like Zoloft, prozac, Paxil, Cymbalta, lexapro, celesta or Effexor, its important to receive information about those medications so that you are taking them as safely as possible. Here’s my top 5 things I always discuss when prescribing these types of medications. For a more detailed video about Anxiety And Depression, check out these videos: More about SSRI’s and SNRI: 🤍 My Experience Taking Zoloft: 🤍 Need a Nursing Report Sheet or SOAP Note Template? Get yours for free here! 🤍 NEED SOME HELP WITH STUDYING FOR NURSING SCHOOL? Sign up for Lecturio with code “NURSELIZ” for $9.99/month here: 🤍 Also feel free to leave any suggestions for things you’d like to see incorporated into the Lecturio app! ARE YOU A NEW NP? Check out my Primary Care Resource Binder I use as a Reference in Practice: 🤍 WATCH NEXT: Primary Care in a Pandemic: 🤍 NEW HERE? Hi! I’m Liz, a Family Nurse practitioner, former pediatric nurse and mom of two. My goal here is to share information about the nursing profession, and share life as a working mom along the way! FREQUENTLY REQUESTED LINKS: My Glasses: 🤍 My Amazon Favorites! 🤍 MOST POPULAR VIDEOS: My Career and Education Journey: 🤍 I had a baby in NP school. It was crazy. to see more about that, click here — 🤍 My Study Tips for NP & Nursing School: 🤍 How to be the Best Night Shift Nurse Ever: 🤍 Want to see what my RN job looked like? Click here — 🤍 My Tips for How to Kill It In A Nursing Interview — 🤍 HAVE A VIDEO REQUEST? COMMENT OR SEND ME AN INSTAGRAM MESSAGE! 🤍 I started this channel because I wanted other working moms, nurses, nurse practitioner students, nursing students, and whoever else to know that you CAN do school, life and work! I’d love to hear your stories of how you combine your personal interests with your family life! You are doing great things, and I hope you remember that! As Covid Vaccine mandates become more popular, I have a few thoughts as to what is ethically the right move here. Covid vaccination decreases spread of illness, and will decrease likelihood of transmission to patients. However the vaccine mandate may cause more nurses to leave already short staffed units, making working conditions more unsafe. And costing more lives in the end. Disclaimer: I receive commission off of sales made through the links above. This does not cost you any extra & I appreciate your support SO much! #npschool #fnp #npstudent #nurseliz #npjob #familynursepractitioner #nursingschool #lecturio #lecturionursing #lecturiomedical
Antidepressants Make it Harder to Empathize, Harder to Climax, and Harder to Cry. Watch the newest video from Big Think: 🤍 Join Big Think Edge for exclusive videos: 🤍 Dr. Julie Holland argues that women are designed by nature to be dynamic and sensitive — women are moody and that is a good thing. Yet millions of women are medicating away their emotions because we are out of sync with our own bodies and we are told that moodiness is a problem to be fixed. One in four women takes a psychiatric drug. If you add sleeping pills to the mix, the statistics become higher. Overprescribed medications can have far-reaching consequences for women in many areas of our lives: sex, relationships, sleep, eating, focus, balance, and aging. Dr. Holland's newest book is titled Moody Bitches: The Truth About the Drugs You’re Taking, the Sleep You’re Missing, the Sex You’re Not Having and What’s Really Making You Crazy. JULIE HOLLAND: Dr. Julie Holland is a board-certified psychiatrist in New York City. From 1996 to 2005, Dr. Holland ran the psychiatric emergency room of Bellevue Hospital on Saturday and Sunday nights. A liaison to the hospital's medical emergency room and toxicology department, she is considered an expert on street drugs and intoxication states, and lectures widely on this topic. She published a paper in the Journal of Psychoactive Drugs, describing a resurgence of the drug phenomenon smoking marijuana soaked in embalming fluid, which may be a carrier for PCP. She is available for forensic consultations involving embalming fluid intoxication. During her college years, Dr. Holland grew interested in a new drug being used as a psychotherapeutic catalyst, and authored an extensive research paper on MDMA (ecstasy), resulting in multiple television appearances, forensic consultations, and a book, Ecstasy: The Complete Guide. Her other books include The Pot Book: A Complete Guide to Cannabis, Weekends at Bellevue: Nine Years on the Night Shift at the Psych ER, and her latest release Moody Bitches: The Truth About the Drugs You're Taking, the Sleep You're Missing, the Sex You're Not Having, and What's Really Making You Crazy. Dr. Holland has been quoted as an authority on MDMA in magazine, newspaper and website articles (Harper's, Slate, SF Chronicle, LA Times, Wall Street Journal). Dr. Holland runs a private psychiatry practice in Manhattan, established in 1996. TRANSCRIPT: Julie Holland: The main kind of antidepressant that is the most popularly prescribed are the SSRIs and these are medicines that increase serotonin transmission. And when you start to push on the doses of these SSRIs, you start to lose some sort of quintessential feminine things. First of all it becomes much hard to climax and it becomes much, much harder to cry. But you also see decreases in empathy, in sensitivity, in passion. The simple way of thinking about an SSRI is that you have two brain cells and one is a pitcher and one is a catcher. So pitch, catch. Pitch, catch. So this nerve cell is throwing serotonin across and this one is catching it. What the medicines do is they block the recycling back into the pitcher. So, you know, I’m throwing; I’m throwing. Some of this gets caught; some of it gets dropped. It just doesn’t get over there, but I’ll suck it back in and try again. So if you block the recycling, more is in the middle to get across. So there’s more, you know, the space between the nerve cells is called the synapse. If you block the recycling of the serotonin into the releasing cell, more is available for the catching cell. So it ends up enhancing the transmission. How enhanced serotonergic transmission translates into feeling better and feeling less anxious is much more complicated. But, you know, the simplistic way to think about it is that if you have higher levels of serotonin, if your transmission is better, you will be more relaxed and more happy. It’s a little easier to smile. It’s a little harder to cry. So, you know, I’ve had patients come to me and say, you know, I’ve tried antidepressants before, but they always made me feel like a zombie or they didn’t make me feel like myself. Or I had a patient who said like I cut my finger and I looked down and I saw that it was bleeding and I saw that it was my blood, but I didn’t really feel like connected to my finger or the blood. You know, things like that that are really, really worrisome. Or I’ve had patients say, you know, I was in this situation where I knew I should be crying and I couldn’t cry. And, you know, I felt terrible that I couldn’t express that emotion to bond with ... Read the full transcript at 🤍
The serotonin hypothesis simply doesn't hold up. SSRIs don't always work and have lots of potential side effects. When are they useful and when are they harmful? 💛 Learn about Dr. Kaveh's transformational Ketamine clinic: clarus-health.com 🔵 Ask personalized questions in private live streams + more: medicalsecretsmd.com/exclusive ⭕ Join the FREE discord: 🤍 In this video, we're going to be discussing the downsides of serotonin and SSRIs and viewed through the lens of the serotonin hypothesis. We're going to discuss the potential side effects of these drugs, as well as how they can negatively affect mental health. If you're struggling with depression or anxiety, this video is for you. We're going to discuss the potential root causes of these mental health issues, and how to treat them. We'll also discuss the dangers of taking SSRIs and serotonin-based drugs, and the best ways to treat depression and anxiety without resorting to medication. I reference the Nature 2022 article here: 🤍
“I did write some sad songs in college and maybe that was a good outlet but maybe not good enough.” Check out more awesome videos at BuzzFeedVideo! 🤍 Learn more about mental health week - 🤍 MUSIC Live Via Satellite Licensed via Warner Chappell Production Music Inc. SFX provided by Audioblocks. (🤍) Footage provided by VideoBlocks 🤍 Made by BFMP 🤍buzzfeed.com/videoteam BASED ON THIS BUZZFEED POST: 🤍buzzfeed.com/jerrysoda/antidepressed GET MORE BUZZFEED: 🤍buzzfeed.com/videoteam 🤍facebook.com/buzzfeedvideo 🤍instagram.com/buzzfeedvideo 🤍buzzfeed.com/video 🤍youtube.com/buzzfeedvideo 🤍youtube.com/buzzfeedyellow 🤍youtube.com/buzzfeedblue 🤍youtube.com/buzzfeedviolet BUZZFEED VIDEO BuzzFeed Motion Picture’s flagship channel. Sometimes funny, sometimes serious, always shareable. New videos posted daily! Subscribe to BuzzFeedVideo today! 🤍
The Proposed Mechanism of Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitors (SSRIs). Video presented by Michael Ingram, MS, MD. For medical students, PA students, NP students, Residents, Fellows, Psychiatrists, Nurse Practitioners, and Physician Assistants. Please note that the content posted on this site should never replace the professional medical advice of your physician. This video is for education purposes only! Mechanisms of psychopharmacological medications are primarily theoretical based upon research in humans and laboratory animals. If you liked this video or found it helpful, give it a like and subscribe to show your support! Visit our website at 🤍 Visit our Facebook page at: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍simplypsychedu
GET MY ANXIETY BOOK 🤍 FOLLOW ME ON INSTAGRAM for quick, bite-sized mental-health tips 🤍 FOLLOW ME ON TIKTOK 🤍 WANT TO START IN THERAPY? Here’s a convenient and affordable option with my sponsor BetterHelp 🤍 For a monthly fee, you get a REAL licensed therapist with whom you can meet weekly by phone, video or chat. You can also send daily messages. For a full review of the service, watch this video 🤍 If you use this link you will get a 10% discount on your first month. 🤍 This is an option I've researched. I get a referral commission if you sign up. Want to know more about mental health and self-improvement? On this channel I discuss topics such as bipolar disorder, major depression, anxiety disorders, attention deficit disorder (ADHD), relationships and personal development/self-improvement. I upload weekly. If you don’t want to miss a video, click here to subscribe. 🤍 Disclaimer: All of the information on this channel is for educational purposes and not intended to be specific/personal medical advice from me to you. Watching the videos or getting answers to comments/question, does not establish a doctor-patient relationship. If you have your own doctor, perhaps these videos can help prepare you for your discussion with your doctor.
If you want a simple explanation about how antidepressants work, this video introduces the process used by SSRIs such as Sertraline, Zoloft, Prozac to regulate the production of Serotonin. Zoloft is sometimes known as Sertraline and as SSRIs work in the same way this video is use for anyone wanting to know how these antidepressants work. So how does zoloft work? When your brain produces Serotonin it gives it a task. On completion of the task, the Serotonin is absorbed back into the bloodstream, this is called reuptake. SSRIs intercept this and allow Serotonin to be recycled! Perfect! When your GP first prescribes antidepressants they will probably choose an SSRI as these are the most common antidepressant with the less severe side effects. The most common SSRI medications include Zoloft (Sertraline), Prozac (Fluoxetine), Celexa (Citalopram). Each of these Antidepressants might achieve slightly different results so if you have a bad reaction don’t be afraid to ask your Dr for advice. I made this video as I was quite clear on the side effects of Sertraline but wasn’t sure what it actually did to my body. I had heard of things like Serotonin and Dopamine before but did know what the role of these chemicals was. I couldn’t find a simple description of why antidepressants do when you take them so decided to make my own video; hopefully you now know how zoloft works and can How does zoloft work. #sertraline #antidepressants #zoloft Need more help? Join the Subscribers Facebook Group and learn more techniques to stop panic attacks or even share your own! 🤍 *Help me keep the Channel alive by donating a dollar - Thank you!* 🤍
If you are a women taking an antidepressant and experience sexual dysfunction, you are not alone. One in six women in the U.S. take antidepressants, and sexual dysfunction is a common side effect.
In this easy-to-understand 2-minute video, I explain the mechanism of action, indication and side effects of Selective Serotonine Reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs). SSRIs are the most commonly prescribed type of antidepressants and include: Fluoxetine (Prozac, Sarafem, Symbyax), Citalopram (Celexa), Sertraline (Zoloft), Paroxetine (Paxil, Pexeva), Escitalopram (Lexapro). SSRIs can also be used to treat obsessive-compulsive disorder, panic disorder, and post-traumatic stress disorder. Timecodes: 0:00 Function of Serotonin 0:18 Indications of SSRIs 0:37 Mechanism of action 1:33 Treatment duration 1:53 Side effects #Serotonin #Depression #SSRI
How Do SSRIs and Antidepressants Work for Treating Premature Ejaculation? Justin Houman MD l Men’s Health 🧠 Are you curious about how SSRIs and antidepressants can help treat premature ejaculation? 🤔 👨⚕️ SSRIs, or selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors, are a type of antidepressant that work by increasing the levels of serotonin in the brain. This can help delay ejaculation and improve sexual performance. 🕰️ Antidepressants have also been found to be effective in treating premature ejaculation, although their mechanism of action is not fully understood. 💊 It's important to note that these medications should only be taken under the guidance of a healthcare provider, as they can have potential side effects and may interact with other medications. 👉 So, if you're struggling with premature ejaculation, don't suffer in silence. Talk to your doctor about your treatment options, including SSRIs and antidepressants. Don't forget to like, comment, and subscribe for more informative videos about sexual health and wellness. 📈 #SSRIs #antidepressants #prematureejaculation #sexualhealth #health #wellness #menshealth #mentalhealth #healthcare #medicine #pharmacy #hashtags #emojis Justin Houman, MD is a urologist and Men's Health Specialist on YouTube to educate people about all things Urology and Men's Health including erectile dysfunction, how to increase testosterone, problems with sex, male fertility, vasectomies, vasectomy reversal, and Peyronie's Disease. Subscribe: 🤍 Share this video with a friend: 🤍 Learn more at: 🤍 or Request a consultation: 310-854-9898 🤍 Check out these Playlists: Erectile Dysfunction: 🤍 How to Optimize Testosterone Levels: 🤍 Male Infertility: 🤍 Vasectomy Reversal: 🤍 Vasectomy: 🤍 Peyronie’s Disease: 🤍 AMAZON STOREFRONT: 🤍 - Let's Connect!: WEBSITE: 🤍 LINKTREE: 🤍 INSTAGRAM: 🤍Justin.Houman.MD 🤍 TWITTER: 🤍JustinHoumanMD 🤍 TIKTOK: 🤍 FACEBOOK: 🤍LAMensHealth 🤍 LINKEDIN: 🤍 - DISCLAIMER: This video is purely educational and does not constitute medical advice. The content of this video is my personal opinion and not that of my employer(s). Use of this information is at your own risk. Justin Houman, M.D. will not assume any liability for any direct or indirect losses or damages that may result from the use of the information contained in this video including but not limited to economic loss, injury, illness, or death. #infertility #malefertility #maleinfertility #menshealth #cialis #testosterone #infertility #menshealth #vasectomy #vasectomyreversal #malefertility #maleinfertility #peyronies #lowtestosterone
To Watch THe Full Video, Follow The Link Below 🤍 There are a lot of misconceptions about antidepressants. In this video Lyle will dispel some of the myths and tell you the real pros and cons of antidepressants. Just in general antidepressants are a controversial topic. Some people swear by them, while others think they're nothing more than a band-aid for the real problem. At Alternative to Meds Center, we utilize effective antidepressant alternative treatments that can resolve the problems associated with remaining on medication for a lifetime. Whether users struggle with adverse effects, the ineffectiveness of the medication, or simply want to treat their mental health naturally, antidepressant alternatives can provide answers that were overlooked. Handling Root Causes for Symptoms There can be many different factors that are negatively impacting a person. For instance, perhaps the individual is overwhelmed by a life that is unfulfilling and they need a better or different environment to make changes. Perhaps toxic relationships, social stress, and workplace tension, as examples, are causing untenable distress. Using a version of CBT known as Positive CBT, or another preferred form of talk therapy, these factors in life can be worked on as part of an overall plan. Perhaps one has gotten complacent and needs to overhaul their exercise, diet, and fitness regimens. Genetic factors have also been suggested in research published in the Journal of Affective Disorders. Certain genetic polymorphisms have become a newly studied area for potential treatments, though more research is needed in this area. All of these factors can be addressed for positive improvements with a comprehensive roster of therapies and strategies designed to help these specific areas. But we find by far that one of the main culprits in symptoms like depression, anxiety, and insomnia. mood swings and other complaints are that the body will test positive for an accumulation of toxic residues. These could be heavy metals from dentistry, medications, or other exposures in the home or from work, from cleaning products, pollution, food additives, and other sources. The good news is that the body responds positively when these are eliminated through colonics, sauna, chelation, and other cleansing methods. How exciting to be able to rid oneself of toxic sludge and the symptoms that are relieved by doing so. Antidepressants are not always the answer and there are often natural alternatives that offer similar practical effects. We are dedicated to providing safe and effective antidepressant alternative treatments to those in need and if you ever struggle with antidepressants or wish to explore more holistic treatment options please don’t hesitate to contact us for more information. Are Your Symptoms Related to Toxic Impairment? impairment caused by heavy metals. Additionally, accumulations of environmental toxins over time may take an enormous toll on both physical and mental well-being. This toxic burden places a strain on the body’s ability to metabolize and produce energy. This underlying factor can complicate antidepressant withdrawal. Heavy metals are linked to a number of commonly reported symptoms, such as anxiety, depression, and insomnia. Accumulated heavy metals can be removed from the body gently and effectively using the protocols in our program. Integrated Holistic Care to get off Antidepressants Alternative to Meds Center determines the medical reasons why a person might be depressed, anxious, or unable to sleep. Our program uses lab testing, stabilizes the neurochemistry through the use of natural substances based on orthomolecular medicine, and employs detoxification for accumulated environmental neurotoxins. Using an array of these and other services, the center provides personalized antidepressant withdrawal help. Alternative to Meds Center does much more than alleviate antidepressant withdrawal. We search for and correct the underlying causes of depression. Read our blogs for more information about Antidepressants: 🤍 🤍 🤍 More Information About Alternative Healing : 🤍 Subscribe to Alternative To Meds Center YouTube here: 🤍 Remember to hit the bell to be notified of our latest posts! Follow us on social: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Have Questions About Our Treatment Center? Email Us 🤍 Or Call Us At : (888) 984-9667
Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitors (SSRI) Side Effects (& Why They Occur) | Paroxetine, Fluoxetine, Sertraline, Citalopram Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitors (SSRI) are medications used to treat disorders of depression, anxiety and fibromyalgia. These medications inhibit the reuptake of serotonin back into the presynaptic neuron, leading to increased levels of serotonin in the synaptic cleft. SSRIs can lead to particular side effects, from their normal use and may also cause antidepressant discontinuation syndrome and serotonin syndrome. In this lesson, we discuss these side effects along with the symptoms of antidepressant discontinuation syndrome and serotonin syndrome. I hope you find this lesson helpful. If you do, please like and subscribe for more lessons like this one! JJ MEDICAL LEGAL DISCLAIMER: JJ Medicine does not provide medical advice, and the information available on this channel does not offer a diagnosis or advice regarding treatment. Information presented in these lessons is for educational purposes ONLY, and information presented here is not to be used as an alternative to a healthcare professional’s diagnosis and treatment of any person/animal. Only a physician or other licensed healthcare professional are able to determine the requirement for medical assistance to be given to a patient. Please seek the advice of your physician or other licensed healthcare provider if you have any questions regarding a medical condition. *AFFILIATE DISCLAIMER: This YouTube Channel uses affiliate links and may earn a commission from associated sales. *IMAGE DISCLAIMER: The content (ex. images) used in this lesson are used in accordance with Fair Use laws and are intended for educational/teaching purposes only* *Subscribe for more free medical lessons* 🤍 - For books and more information on these topics 🤍 Support future lessons and lectures ➜ 🤍 Check out the best tool to help grow your YouTube channel (it’s helped me!) 🤍 Follow me on Twitter! ➜ 🤍 Come join me on Facebook! ➜ 🤍 *Check Out Some of My Other Lessons* Medical Terminology - The Basics - Lesson 1: 🤍 Infectious Disease Playlist 🤍 Dermatology Playlist 🤍 Pharmacology Playlist 🤍 Hematology Playlist 🤍 Rheumatology Playlist 🤍 Endocrinology Playlist 🤍 Nephrology Playlist 🤍 Fatty Acid Synthesis Pathway: 🤍 Wnt/B Catenin Signaling Pathway: 🤍 Upper vs. Lower Motor Neuron Lesions: 🤍 Lesson on the Purine Synthesis and Salvage Pathway: 🤍 Gastrulation | Formation of Germ Layers: 🤍 Introductory lesson on Autophagy (Macroautophagy): 🤍