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Pregnancy Info - Selegiline Transdermal Patch

This page contains links to eMedTV Mental Health Articles containing information on subjects from Pregnancy Info to Selegiline Transdermal Patch. The information is organized alphabetically; the "Favorite Articles" contains the top articles on this page. Links in the box will take you directly to the articles; those same links are available with a short description further down the page.
Favorite Articles
Descriptions of Articles
  • Prescription Methamphetamine
    Desoxyn is a form of methamphetamine that is available by prescription. Methamphetamine, as this eMedTV Web page explains, is a medication that is licensed for treatment of ADHD and obesity. This article discusses these legitimate uses of Desoxyn.
  • Prolixin
    Prolixin is a prescribed medication approved for treating psychotic disorders, such as schizophrenia. This eMedTV article explains how the drug works by affecting a certain brain chemical and discusses dosing guidelines and potential side effects.
  • Prolixin Alternatives
    Prolixin alternatives can include other psychotic disorder medications and therapy. This eMedTV page lists other possible alternatives to the drug used for the treatment of psychotic disorders and discusses situations in which they may be considered.
  • Prolixin and Breastfeeding
    It is not known whether Prolixin passes through breast milk. This selection of the eMedTV Web site discusses Prolixin and breastfeeding in more detail and explains the importance of talking with your healthcare provider about your specific situation.
  • Prolixin and Dry Mouth
    This portion of the eMedTV Web site discusses Prolixin and dry mouth in detail. It offers a list of suggestions for relief, such as avoiding caffeine and sipping water often, and explains what your doctor may do if this side effect continues.
  • Prolixin and Pregnancy
    Prolixin could potentially cause a miscarriage or birth defects if it is given to pregnant women. This eMedTV page offers more information on Prolixin and pregnancy, and explains why the FDA has classified it as a pregnancy Category C medicine.
  • Prolixin Dosage
    The recommended starting Prolixin dose for people taking the oral medicine is 2.5 mg to 10 mg total per day. This eMedTV Web page provides more Prolixin dosage information, including suggestions on when and how to take the medication.
  • Prolixin Drug Interactions
    Quinine and ritonavir are among the medicines that can potentially cause Prolixin drug interactions. This eMedTV article lists other drugs that can interact with Prolixin and discusses the problems that these interactions can cause.
  • Prolixin Overdose
    Symptoms of a Prolixin overdose may include drowsiness, shakiness, or difficulty breathing. This eMedTV segment lists other possible symptoms of a Prolixin overdose and discusses the various treatment options that are available.
  • Prolixin Sexual Side Effects
    As this eMedTV segment discusses, some people who take Prolixin may experience impotence or changes in sex drive. This page explains what to do if you develop any of these Prolixin sexual side effects and what your doctor may recommend.
  • Prolixin Side Effects
    Common Prolixin side effects may include nausea, drowsiness, and headaches. This portion of the eMedTV archives lists other common side effects of the drug, as well as side effects that you should report to your doctor (such as seizures).
  • Prolixin Uses
    Prolixin is used to treat psychotic disorders in adults, such as schizophrenia and delusional disorder. This eMedTV page explains that Prolixin is not approved for children and covers off-label Prolixin uses for treating dementia and agitation.
  • Prolixin Warnings and Precautions
    Prolixin can cause a life-threatening condition called NMS or can increase the risk of seizures. This eMedTV page offers other Prolixin warnings and precautions, and explains what to tell your healthcare provider prior to taking the medication.
  • Prolixin Withdrawal
    If you abruptly stop taking Prolixin, withdrawal symptoms can potentially occur. This eMedTV Web page lists possible symptoms of withdrawal (such as digestive problems) and explains what your healthcare provider may do to reduce these symptoms.
  • Quetiapine XR
    Quetiapine XR is a drug that is approved to control the symptoms of schizophrenia and bipolar disorder. This eMedTV page examines the medication in more detail, including how it works, possible side effects, and dosing guidelines.
  • Quetiapine XR Dosing
    For treating schizophrenia with quetiapine XR, dosing usually starts at 300 mg once daily in the evening. This eMedTV segment also offers some suggestions on taking the drug and outlines the factors that may affect your quetiapine XR dosage.
  • Quetiapine XR Drug Information
    This page of the eMedTV library presents some basic information on quetiapine XR, a drug used to treat schizophrenia and bipolar disorder. This article covers side effects, dosing, and safety warnings, with a link to learn more.
  • Revia
    Revia, a prescription drug, is approved to help people who have abused alcohol or opioids. This eMedTV article covers numerous topics relating to this medicine, including how it works, dosing instructions, potential side effects, and more.
  • Revia 50 Mg
    Available as a 50-mg tablet, Revia is taken once daily to prevent a relapse of opioid or alcohol abuse. This eMedTV resource discusses how your individual dosage is calculated and offers a link to more dosing instructions for this drug.
  • Revia and Breastfeeding
    As explained in this eMedTV resource, it may not be safe for women to use Revia (naltrexone) while breastfeeding. This article examines whether the drug passes through breast milk and lists potential side effects that may occur in a nursing infant.
  • Revia and Pregnancy
    This eMedTV segment addresses the potential safety concerns with using Revia (naltrexone) during pregnancy. This article takes a look at whether it is safe for pregnant women to use this drug and discusses what your doctor may advise in these situations.
  • Revia Dosage
    The recommended Revia dosage will vary for each person, depending on several factors. This eMedTV segment describes the factors that may affect your dose and explains some important suggestions for how to best take this medication.
  • Revia Drug Information
    If you are trying to stop using alcohol or opioids, your doctor may recommend treatment with Revia. This eMedTV resource examines this drug, including information on why it may not be safe for some people.
  • Revia Drug Interactions
    This eMedTV page outlines specific drugs that may cause serious interactions with Revia, such as morphine, heroin, and marijuana. This page takes a look at the dangerous complications that may occur and stresses the importance of talking to your doctor.
  • Revia Generic 50 Mg
    Available in brand-name and generic form, Revia is available in 50-mg tablets. This eMedTV article discusses who makes these products and whether they are as good as the brand-name drug. It also links to more details on this subject.
  • Revia Overdose
    This eMedTV segment discusses the potential problems that may occur due to an overdose of Revia (naltrexone), such as tremors and vomiting. It lists other potential effects and also describes some of the ways these complications may be treated.
  • Revia Side Effects
    If you are taking Revia, you may experience side effects like headaches, nervousness, and nausea. This eMedTV segment further explores other possible reactions to this drug, including some that are potentially serious and require medical treatment.
  • Revia Uses
    This selection from the eMedTV Web library takes a look at how Revia is used to treat adults with alcohol or opioid dependence. This page examines how this drug works and also outlines some off-label (unapproved) reasons to prescribe it.
  • Revia Warnings and Precautions
    You may not be able to take Revia if you have problems with your kidneys or liver, as explained in this eMedTV article. This Web page examines other important Revia warnings and precautions to review with your doctor to ensure a safe treatment.
  • Ritalin Patch
    The methylphenidate patch, which is used to treat ADHD, is only available by prescription. This eMedTV page offers a brief look at the methylphenidate patch and a link to more information. Ritalin patch is a common variation of methylphenidate patch.
  • Safety of Glutamine
    People with allergies, epilepsy, or bipolar disorder may not be able to take glutamine safely. This eMedTV article further discusses the safety of glutamine supplementation and lists potential side effects or problems that may occur with the product.
  • Safety of Phenylalanine
    Because not everyone should take phenylalanine, safety precautions are provided in this eMedTV article. This includes people who should not take phenylalanine supplements, as well as tips on finding a reputable supplement manufacturer.
  • Safety of Tyrosine
    Because certain people should not take tyrosine, safety precautions and warnings are included in this eMedTV Web page. This includes things to be aware of before taking the supplement, as well as guidelines on choosing a reputable manufacturer.
  • Saffran
    This selection from the eMedTV Web site explains that saffron is claimed to treat several conditions, such as insomnia, asthma, and depression. This page also offers a link to more information. Saffran is a common misspelling of saffron.
  • Saffron
    Saffron is claimed to have several medicinal benefits, such as treating depression and high cholesterol. This eMedTV page offers an overview of saffron, including how it may treat several health conditions, possible side effects, and safety concerns.
  • Saffron and Breastfeeding
    This eMedTV page explains that no research has been done on saffron and breastfeeding to suggest that these supplements are either safe or unsafe for women who are breastfeeding. This page also discusses why nursing women may want to avoid saffron.
  • Saffron and Pregnancy
    Pregnant women should not use saffron supplements. This portion from the eMedTV library discusses saffron use during pregnancy in more detail, explaining how high doses (10 grams or more) can cause contractions and even miscarriages.
  • Saffron Dosage
    There are no clearly established saffron dosages that are considered safe and effective. This eMedTV Web page provides some information on saffron dosages that are not considered safe and explains how to choose a supplement that is right for you.
  • Saffron Drug Interactions
    It is not known which medicines or supplements might interact with saffron. This eMedTV page explains that although there are no known saffron drug interactions, you should still talk to your doctor about drugs you are taking before using saffron.
  • Saffron Overdose
    If you take too much saffron, you may experience vomiting, bloody diarrhea, or blood in the urine. This eMedTV segment describes factors that may affect a saffron overdose and discusses possible treatment options (such as supportive care).
  • Saffron Safety
    Saffron is supposedly beneficial for treating several health conditions, but is saffron safe to use? This eMedTV Web article addresses this question and takes an in-depth look at some of the important safety precautions and warnings with saffron.
  • Saffron Side Effects
    Nausea and a change in appetite are among the possibly bothersome side effects of saffron. This eMedTV resource explains that some saffron side effects can be more serious and may require medical care, such as miscarriages and allergic reactions.
  • Saffron Supplement Information
    Are you looking for information about saffron? This eMedTV selection takes a quick look at this supplement, with information on specific conditions it is claimed to treat and whether it is effective. A link to more details is also included.
  • Safran
    Saffron supplements may be useful in treating depression, baldness, and other conditions. This eMedTV resource offers a brief overview of this product, including some of its benefits and possible side effects. Safran is a common misspelling of saffron.
  • Safron
    Saffron supplements supposedly help treat depression, baldness, asthma, and several other conditions. This eMedTV page discusses what to tell your healthcare provider before using this herbal supplement. Safron is a common misspelling of saffron.
  • SAM-e
    SAM-e is a dietary supplement often used for treating arthritis, depression, and intrahepatic cholestasis. This eMedTV resource explores the other benefits of SAM-e, explains how to take the supplement safely, and lists possible side effects.
  • SAM-e and Breastfeeding
    It is currently not known whether SAM-e is safe for use in breastfeeding women. This eMedTV resource provides more information about SAM-e and breastfeeding, and explains why "natural" products may not necessarily be safer than medications.
  • SAM-e and Pregnancy
    There is currently not enough information available to recommend SAM-e for pregnant women. This eMedTV page offers a more in-depth look at SAM-e and pregnancy, and discusses the safety and effectiveness of SAM-e for intrahepatic cholestasis.
  • SAM-e Dosage
    At this time, there is no standard recommended dose of SAM-e. As this part of the eMedTV Web site explains, the dosing information that is currently available is from practical experience with SAM-e and findings from clinical studies.
  • SAM-e Drug Interactions
    Medications that may cause SAM-e drug interactions include triptans, antidepressants, and MAOIs. As this eMedTV Web page explains, these interactions may cause serotonin syndrome, a group of dangerous symptoms such as confusion, fever, and diarrhea.
  • SAM-e Overdose
    A SAM-e overdose could cause a dangerous group of symptoms known as serotonin syndrome. This eMedTV resource lists specific symptoms from this group and describes the steps your doctor may take to treat a SAM-e overdose.
  • SAM-e Safety
    There are many warnings and precautions on the safety of SAM-e to be aware of before starting treatment. This eMedTV page explains why you should talk to your doctor before using SAM-e if you have bipolar disorder, Parkinson's disease, or any allergies.
  • Sam-e Side Affects
    Potential SAM-e side effects include sweating, diarrhea, and headache. This eMedTV article lists other possible side effects, including serious ones that require medical attention. Sam-e side affects is a common misspelling of SAM-e side effects.
  • SAM-e Side Effects Review
    Dizziness, gas, and headaches are some of the most common side effects of SAM-e. This page from the eMedTV site lists other common side effects of the supplement, as well as rare but potentially serious side effects that require medical attention.
  • SAM-e Supplement Information
    This eMedTV article gives some basic information on SAM-e, a supplement that is used to treat arthritis, ADHD, and other conditions. This Web page also includes a link to more details on this product.
  • Saphron
    Saffron supplements supposedly have several health benefits, such as treating depression and insomnia. This eMedTV page lists other possible benefits and explains what to do if you take too much saffron. Saphron is a common misspelling of saffron.
  • Selegiline Transdermal Patch
    The selegiline transdermal patch is a prescription drug used to treat depression in adults. This eMedTV resource describes the medication in more detail and offers information on how it works, potential side effects, and dosing guidelines.
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