Most work equally well to relieve depression, so choosing the right one generally involves subtle differences.
When prescribing an antidepressant that's likely to work well for you, your doctor may consider: Certain brain chemicals called neurotransmitters are associated with depression — particularly serotonin (ser-o-TOE-nin), norepinephrine (nor-ep-ih-NEF-rin) and dopamine (DOE-puh-meen).
Citalopram; Escitalopram; Fluoxetine; Fluvoxamine; about the stimulating MAOI Parnate.
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List of approved antidepressant drugs Anafranil (clomipramine) Aventyl (nortriptyline) Desyrel (trazodone HCl) Emsam (selegiline) Etrafon (perphenazine/amitriptyline) Lexapro (escitalopram oxalate) Limbitrol (chlordiazepoxide/amitriptyline) Ludiomil (maprotiline) Marplan (isocarboxazid) Nardil (phenelzine sulfate) nefazodone HCl Norpramin (desipramine HCl) Pamelor (nortriptyline) Parnate (tranylcypromine sulfate) Pexeva (paroxetine mesylate) Remeron (mirtazapine) Sarafem (fluoxetine HCl) Seroquel (quetiapine) Sinequan (doxepin) Surmontil (trimipramine) Symbyax (olanzapine/fluoxetine) Tofranil (imipramine) Tofranil-PM (imipramine pamoate) Triavil (perphenazine/amitriptyline) Vivactil (protriptyline) Wellbutrin (bupropion HCl) Zyban (bupropion HCl) The drug Brintellix has been recently approved to treat depression, the U. Antagonist Drugs In contrast to agonist drugs which bind to the neurotransmitters in the brain, antagonist drugs do the opposite: they block the brain’s neurotransmitters. controls Serotonin levels with weak control over norepinephrine and dopamine.
Definitions - Agonist Agonist drugs mimic the effects of neurotransmitters naturally found in the human brain.