Anti-Depressants May Increase Relapse Risk

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A new research has formed little day earlier that has stated that the patients who in general use anti depressant drug, may more likely suffer from relapses, a major depression than those who usually use no medication.

With the sequence to the entire fact Paul Andrews, a McMaster evolutionary psychologist as well as the lead author of this study, has stated “Patients who in general use anti-depressant medication must suffer from relapses, a major depression, more likely twice than others.”

In the mean time, a Meta analysis of this drug partially suggests that people who have not yet taken any medication are more likely facing 25 percent of risk of relapse, with the comparison of other patients, who usually have taken this anti depressant drug, are living with 42 percent of higher risk.

By keeping the link with the fact Andrews has also stated “An anti-depressants always interfere with the brain’s natural self regulation of the serotonin as well as other neurotransmitters, which means our brain can over react any time, if this medication is suspended that may even lead towards new depression.”

Latter he also added “Through out the entire study we have found that in general more of these drugs leave its mark on serotonin and other neurotransmitters in human brain. That’s why they left a greater risk of developing new depression, while you make up your mind for stopping them.”

The entire study was published in the journal Frontiers of Psychology earlier this week.