SEROQUEL Ressources

Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 020639/001.

Names and composition

"SEROQUEL" is the commercial name of a drug composed of QUETIAPINE FUMARATE.

Answered questions

What is Seroquel?
sorry! i posted it as sequel earlier :P Asked by Arla Hinchliffe 4 months ago.

What is Seroquel? 7.2Seroquel is an antipsychotic medication. It works by changing the actions of chemicals in the brain. Seroquel is used to treat the symptoms of psychotic conditions such as schizophrenia and bipolar disorder (manic depression). Seroquel may also be used for purposes other than those listed in this medication guide. Important information about Seroquel Seroquel is not for use in psychotic conditions that are related to dementia. Seroquel has caused fatal pneumonia or heart failure in older adults with dementia-related conditions. Stop using Seroquel and call your doctor at once if you have the following symptoms: fever, stiff muscles, confusion, sweating, fast or uneven heartbeats, uncontrolled muscle movements, symptoms that come on suddenly such as numbness or weakness, severe headache, and problems with vision, speech, or balance. You may have thoughts about suicide when you first start taking an antidepressant, especially if you are younger than 24 years old. Your doctor will need to check you at regular visits for at least the first 12 weeks of treatment. Call your doctor at once if you have any new or worsening symptoms such as: mood or behavior changes, anxiety, panic attacks, trouble sleeping, or if you feel impulsive, irritable, agitated, hostile, aggressive, restless, hyperactive (mentally or physically), more depressed, or have thoughts about suicide or hurting yourself. Before taking Seroquel Seroquel is not for use in psychotic conditions that are related to dementia. Seroquel has caused fatal pneumonia or heart failure in older adults with dementia-related conditions. Before you take Seroquel, tell your doctor if you have: liver or kidney disease; heart disease, high blood pressure, heart rhythm problems; a history of heart attack or stroke; a thyroid disorder; seizures or epilepsy; high cholesterol or triglycerides; a personal or family history of diabetes; or trouble swallowing. If you have any of these conditions, you may not be able to use Seroquel, or you may need a dosage adjustment or special tests during treatment. Seroquel may cause you to have high blood sugar (hyperglycemia). Talk to your doctor if you have any signs of hyperglycemia such as increased thirst or urination, excessive hunger, or weakness. If you are diabetic, check your blood sugar levels on a regular basis while you are taking Seroquel. You may have thoughts about suicide when you first start taking an antidepressant, especially if you are younger than 24 years old. Tell your doctor if you have worsening symptoms of depression or suicidal thoughts during the first several weeks of treatment, or whenever your dose is changed. Your family or other caregivers should also be alert to changes in your mood or symptoms. Your doctor will need to check you at regular visits for at least the first 12 weeks of treatment. FDA pregnancy category C. This medication may be harmful to an unborn baby. Tell your doctor if you are pregnant or plan to become pregnant during treatment. It is not known whether Seroquel passes into breast milk or if it could harm a nursing baby. Do not use Seroquel without telling your doctor if you are breast-feeding a baby. Do not give Seroquel to anyone younger than 18 years old without the advice of a doctor. How should I take Seroquel? Take Seroquel exactly as it was prescribed for you. Do not take the medication in larger amounts, or take it for longer than recommended by your doctor. Your doctor may occasionally change your dose to make sure you get the best results from Seroquel. Take each dose with a full glass of water. Do not crush, chew, or break an extended-release tablet. Swallow the pill whole. Breaking the pill may cause too much of the drug to be released at one time. To be sure Seroquel is helping your condition, your doctor will need to check your progress on a regular basis. Do not miss any scheduled appointments. Store Seroquel tablets at room temperature away from moisture and heat. What happens if I miss a dose? Take the missed dose as soon as you remember. If it is almost time for your next dose, skip the missed dose and take the medicine at the next regularly scheduled time. Do not take extra medicine to make up the missed dose. What happens if I overdose? Seek emergency medical attention if you think you have used too much of this medicine. Overdose symptoms may include extreme drowsiness, fast heart rate, feeling light-headed, or fainting. What should I avoid while taking Seroquel? Seroquel can cause side effects that may impair your thinking or reactions. Be careful if you drive or do anything that requires you to be awake and alert. Avoid getting up too fast from a sitting or lying position, or you may feel dizzy. Get up slowly and steady yourself to prevent a fall. Avoid drinking alcohol, which can increase some of the side effects of Seroquel. Cold or allergy medicine, narcotic pain medicine, sleeping pills, muscle relaxers, and medicine for seizures, depression or anxiety can add to sleepiness caused by Seroquel. Tell your doctor if you need to use any of these other medicines while you are taking Seroquel. Seroquel side effects Get emergency medical help if you have any of these signs of an allergic reaction: hives; difficulty breathing; swelling of your face, lips, tongue, or throat. Call your doctor at once if you have any new or worsening symptoms such as: mood or behavior changes, anxiety, panic attacks, trouble sleeping, or if you feel impulsive, irritable, agitated, hostile, aggressive, restless, hyperactive (mentally or physically), more depressed, or have thoughts about suicide or hurting yourself. Other serious side effects include: fever, stiff muscles, confusion, sweating, fast or uneven heartbeats; jerky muscle movements you cannot control; sudden numbness or weakness, especially on one side of the body; sudden headache, confusion, problems with vision, speech, or balance; increased thirst, frequent urination, excessive hunger, or weakness; feeling like you might pass out; or urinating less than usual or not at all. Less serious side effects may include: dizziness, drowsiness, or weakness; dry mouth, runny nose, sore throat; nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, constipation; blurred vision, headache, anxiety, agitation; breast swelling or discharge; missed menstrual periods; or weight gain. This is not a complete list of Seroquel side effects and others may occur. Tell your doctor about unusual or bothersome side effect. What other drugs will affect Seroquel? Before taking Seroquel, tell your doctor if you are taking any of the following medicines: cimetidine (Tagamet); lorazepam (Ativan); rifabutin (Mycobutin) or rifampin (Rifadin, Rimactane, Rifater); steroids (prednisone and others); thioridazine (Mellaril); an antibiotic such as erythromycin (E-Mycin, E.E.S, Ery-Tab), fluconazole (Diflucan), ketoconazole (Nizoral), itraconazole (Sporanox); medicine for depression or mental illness, such as fluoxetine (Prozac), haloperidol (Haldol), imipramine (Tofranil), or risperidone (Risperdal); a medication to treat high blood pressure or a heart condition; or seizure medication such as carbamazepine (Tegretol), divalproex (Depakote), phenobarbital (Luminal, Solfoton), phenytoin (Dilantin), or valproate (Depakene). This list is not complete and there may be other drugs that can interact with Seroquel. Tell your doctor about all the prescription and over-the-counter medications you use. This includes vitamins, minerals, herbal products, and drugs prescribed by other doctors. Do not start using a new medication without telling your doctor. Where can I get more information? Your pharmacist can provide more information about Seroquel. What do my pills look like? Quetiapine is available with a prescription under the brand name Seroquel. Other brand or generic formulations may also be available. Ask your pharmacist any questions you have about Seroquel, especially if it is new to you. Seroquel 25 mg - round, peach-colored tablets Seroquel 100 mg - round, yellow tablets Seroquel 200 mg - round, white tablets Seroquel 300 mg - white, capsule-shaped, film-coated tablets Remember, keep this and all other medicines out of the reach of children, never share your medicines with others, and use Seroquel only for the indication prescribed. Every effort has been made to ensure that the information provided by Cerner Multum, Inc. ('Multum') is accurate, up-to-date, and complete, but no guarantee is made to that effect. Drug information contained herein may be time sensitive. Multum information has been compiled for use by healthcare practitioners and consumers in the United States and therefore Multum does not warrant that uses outside of the United States are appropriate, unless specifically indicated otherwise. Multum's drug information does not endorse drugs, diagnose patients or recommend therapy. Multum's drug information is an informational resource designed to assist licensed healthcare practitioners in caring for their patients and/or to serve consumers viewing this service as a supplement to, and not a substitute for, the expertise, skill, knowledge and judgment of healthcare practitioners. The absence of a warning for a given drug or drug combination in no way should be construed to indicate that the drug or drug combination is safe, effective or appropriate for any given patient. Multum does not assume any responsibility for any aspect of healthcare administered with the aid of information Multum provides. The information contained herein is not intended to cover all possible uses, directions, precautions, warnings, drug interactions, allergic reactions, or adverse effects. If you have questions about the drugs you are taking, check with your doctor, nu Answered by Bettyann Ottomaniello 4 months ago.

IF YOU ARE TAKING SEROQUEL TODAY MAKE SURE STUDY THE SIDE EFFECTS AND WHATS GOING TO HAPPEN SO THAT YOU CAN MANAGE PROPERLY,YOU DONT WANT TO BE ABOVE HUMAN TOO MUCH!SPECIALY THE ADDICTION OF DOING A LOT OF THINGS FROM YOUR BRAIN OR ELSE SO YOU JUST WANT TO BE NORMAL AND ON SCALE ALL THE TIME,YOUR SUPPOSED TO BE ALMOST SLEEPY ON MODE. Answered by Kendall Pak 4 months ago.


Seroquel??
Is 100mg too much? what does it do TO you? Asked by Teressa Fugua 4 months ago.

Seroquel is used to treat the symptoms of psychotic conditions such as schizophrenia and bipolar disorder (manic depression). Seroquel may also be used for purposes other than those listed in this medication guide. Stop using Seroquel and call your doctor at once if you have the following symptoms: fever, stiff muscles, confusion, sweating, fast or uneven heartbeats, uncontrolled muscle movements, symptoms that come on suddenly such as numbness or weakness, severe headache, and problems with vision, speech, or balance. You may have thoughts about suicide when you first start taking an antidepressant, especially if you are younger than 24 years old. Your doctor will need to check you at regular visits for at least the first 12 weeks of treatment. Call your doctor at once if you have any new or worsening symptoms such as: mood or behavior changes, anxiety, panic attacks, trouble sleeping, or if you feel impulsive, irritable, agitated, hostile, aggressive, restless, hyperactive (mentally or physically), more depressed, or have thoughts about suicide or hurting yourself. Other serious side effects include: fever, stiff muscles, confusion, sweating, fast or uneven heartbeats; jerky muscle movements you cannot control; sudden numbness or weakness, especially on one side of the body; sudden headache, confusion, problems with vision, speech, or balance; increased thirst, frequent urination, excessive hunger, or weakness; feeling like you might pass out; or urinating less than usual or not at all. Less serious side effects may include: dizziness, drowsiness, or weakness; dry mouth, runny nose, sore throat; nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, constipation; blurred vision, headache, anxiety, agitation; breast swelling or discharge; missed menstrual periods; or weight gain. Answered by Kurtis Culotti 4 months ago.

I'm a manic/depressive. & I've been on Seroquel since 2000 & have had a variety of dosages during certain time periods, from as much as 200 mg to being weaned off the stuff for awhile. One clear effect is drowsiness, which is more evident w/ higher doses. My psychiatrist prescribes this stuff 2 me when he asks me stuff about whether I'm being active in my life or if I'm hearing voices. I also have 2 take Seroquel (and Lunesta) in order 2 sleep because I have trouble falling asleep at bedtime. Sometimes I would skip the Seroquel and Lunesta if I'm, like, fooling around on the computer or video games for one night 'cause I have 2 much energy that lasts until dawn. During that time, I have 2 take the meds the next night so that I don't crash. I also take Zoloft in the morning to counterbalance the Seroquel, although I don't notice any effects if I take the Zoloft or not for one day. Oh, one other thing. During one time when I flipped out & scared my folks, I took 300 mg of Seroquel. If I tried 2 kill myself, I probably wasn't serious enough to only take 100 mg over the required prescription. Afterwards, I fell asleep for longer then 12 hrs & got up like nothing happened. Answered by Ike Zwart 4 months ago.

Some people get zonked out taking only 25mg, but I take 450mg at night and sleep like a baby. It also helps with agitation, impulsivity and irritability when taken for bipolar disorder. As you can see, people tolerate it differently. 100mg wouldn't even come close to managing my symptoms, whereas 100mg may be all you need. Answered by Cherish Niedbala 4 months ago.

i'm on 800 mg seroquel at least 10 years.i no longer hear voices,but still have other symptoms.if your taking it and new w/ it,if ya have trouble sleeping take it on a pretty full stomache-you'll be out in 1 1 1/2 hours.i had no weight gain or extremely annoying side effects.personaly seroquel is one of few reasons i'm even still alive.good luck. Answered by Tawanna Wilkison 4 months ago.

Somehow it's supposed to make the Doctor that prescribed it to you feel better doesn't it? Friend of mine took it because the MDs and the Feds thought he was kinda sick and I mean only kinda like he wasn't at threat to the security of the President of course but he had issues see and got better than he was if he was as sick as he said they said he was. I saw him as a potential client for a little rescue here but he did have to see the Doctor to get a little assistance so I guess he was disabled in a way but nothing a little human compassion couldn't put to rest. He took Seroquel along with most of the people I see at work but if you ask me there's others. I mean Seroquel is supposed to alter your behavior istn't it? What's it for and what's it do are two different questions aren't they. My guess is it makes you cope. Makes you bug out.. . As in quit. Stop. Take a look around and prepare for the end of the Ice-Age. Then the stone age... then the age of fire.... then water right then what Flight ya ninny... as in get in your plane that ain't there and stay there... then ... I hope your not under Hypnosis or something still there... what Fly. Answered by Kizzie Lavallee 4 months ago.

Quetiapine is used to treat the symptoms of schizophrenia (a mental illness that causes disturbed or unusual thinking, loss of interest in life, and strong or inappropriate emotions). It is also used to treat episodes of mania (frenzied, abnormally excited or irritated mood) or depression in patients with bipolar disorder (manic depressive disorder; a disease that causes episodes of depression, episodes of mania, and other abnormal moods). Quetiapine is in a class of medications called atypical antipsychotics. It works by changing the activity of certain natural substances in the brain. Consult your doctor. Please see the web pages for more details on Quetiapine (generic name) Seroquel (brand name). Answered by Setsuko Sisneroz 4 months ago.


What does seroquel do?
Asked by Valery Babonis 4 months ago.

Seroquel is an atypical anti-psychotic medication usually used to treat schizophrenia and manage/treat especially the manic portion of bi-polar disease. My almost 17 year old son was on seroquel for about the last 2 or 3 years. His meds have been adjusted frequently so it's hard to remember. He is bi-polar (which is the modern term for manic-depressive). Basically, he's been manic 90% of the time and hasn't had nearly as much trouble with the depression. Anyhow, the Seroquel was helping bring him down from his manic highs. But, it was heavily sedating at his dosage (300 or 400 mg was his regular dosage). Without the seroquel he could literally stay up all night and become more and more agitated as the night wore on. He hasn't had great stable moods though and we felt that we had given seroquel enough time to work and messed around with lots of different drug combos. But, he was almost impossible to wake up in the morning. Literally drooling at the breakfast table and incoherent on the way to school. Not a good side affect for him. Anyhow, about 2 weeks ago, he got rid of the Seroquel and began Abilify which has been absolutely AMAZING. My mom even mentioned this weekend that my son was unbelievably "normal" and teen-like. Very nice, well-mannered, alert, attentive....and then slightly silly and gross like some teens can be....but overall she said she'd never had such a good visit with him. I hadn't told her we had switched meds! So, this was a completely blind assessment. She has been pretty opposed to medication for our son, but finally I think she is seeing that the right meds can truly make a person's life more liveable. Remember, every brain handles medications differently so not all of us will have had the same experience that you might have. Answered by Fernande Hirschfield 4 months ago.

IF YOU ARE TAKING SEROQUEL TODAY MAKE SURE STUDY THE SIDE EFFECTS AND WHATS GOING TO HAPPEN SO THAT YOU CAN MANAGE PROPERLY,YOU DONT WANT TO BE ABOVE HUMAN TOO MUCH!SPECIALY THE ADDICTION OF DOING A LOT OF THINGS FROM YOUR BRAIN OR ELSE SO YOU JUST WANT TO BE NORMAL AND ON SCALE ALL THE TIME,YOUR SUPPOSED TO BE ALMOST SLEEPY ON MODE. Answered by Roxane Toot 4 months ago.

makes u sleep it is not dangerous coz in an effort to kill myself many times i took over 300 of them it just made me sleep for 4 days Answered by Luba Westwood 4 months ago.

it is an anti- depressant. they rewire your brain and make everything seem hunky-dory. they bring your mood up,and like the mental health worker said, they do all that too. Answered by Chasity Kuhnert 4 months ago.

It calms someone down, can make one think more clearly, & can help with sleep as it is sedating. Answered by Cyrstal Szitar 4 months ago.


How does Seroquel work?
It helps with Mania, but what about the anxiety, depression and other symptoms of Bipolar? can you still be happy on it? please share your experiences with this medication. Asked by Salley Lincourt 4 months ago.

Seroquel (quetiapine) was originally studied and approved as an antipsychotic medication for schizophrenia. The definition of an antipsychotic is that it reduces the symptoms of schizophrenia by at least 20% in at least 60% of people, which it appears to do, so it was FDA approved for treating schizophrenia. As with many antipsychotics, it was subsequently studied for its effect on treating acute manic episodes in bipolar disorder. Again, it was found to have the required effect (more than 30% improvement of a manic episode), so it was subsequently approved by the FDA for treating manic episodes in bipolar disorder. Much more recently, it was studied for treating depressive episodes in bipolar disorder. There were some studies showing a moderate effect, so the FDA approved its use for treating depressive episodes in bipolar disorder. Other non-standard treatments that physicians have used seroquel for have been anxiety disorders and insomnia. Although the FDA has approved Seroquel for a number of uses, it, along with other similar medications, has a black box warning for increasing the risk of getting diabetes and death in elderly patients with dementia. In addition, one of the frequent side effects is excessive sedation. The American Psychiatric Association has reviewed the research on seroquel, and based on the questionable quality of studies done and the potential risks of the medication, have only strongly recommended Seroquel as a treatment option in manic episodes with bipolar disorder, and with schizophrenia. All other uses are based on limited information and can only be given qualified recommendations or none at all. These questions need to be addressed to your physician. Answered by Maryanna Visnosky 4 months ago.

I am on Seroquel. Orginially I was prescribed it because I had an "unspecified psyhotic illness" but I found it did nothing to quell the symptoms. So now I just take it to help me sleep. My psychiatrist told me that he is unable to prescribe it to me because I haven't been diagnosed with schizophrenia, so I will probably be coming off it in the next few months. I found that it really knocked me around energy wise, I felt pretty zombie like, especially after waking up from sleep. Eventually I decreased my dose myself and now find that I can function normally during the day, but still sleep at night. Answered by Darlena Killick 4 months ago.

i had a very bad expierience with it i am bipolar and skitsophrenic seroquel took away the mania and the voices and visions alittle bit but that was it. it made me gain 60 lbs it caused me to sleep away my sophmore year basicaly and caused me to be lethargic contstantly it was hell i was taken off of it when i saw a drug recall for seroquel. i am now on lithium and i lost weight im happy i actually have a life now. seroquel is horrible you should talk to your phsyciatrist about a medicine change. good luck. much sympathy. Answered by Catharine Fogelson 4 months ago.

It helps the mania by calming you down which also helps the anxiety. Seroquel also helps you sleep which can also lessen your depression. Answered by Twanda Dealba 4 months ago.


Seroquel????? Lithium?????
I was diagnosed bipolar and have been put on 50mg of seroquel in the day and 300mg at night for now. I've just come off a bad manic episode and i've been really depressed. Does Seroquel work for the depression in bipolar also? Is it supposed to stabilize me are is it just for the mania? And has anyone... Asked by Roderick Dolin 4 months ago.

I was diagnosed bipolar and have been put on 50mg of seroquel in the day and 300mg at night for now. I've just come off a bad manic episode and i've been really depressed. Does Seroquel work for the depression in bipolar also? Is it supposed to stabilize me are is it just for the mania? And has anyone had any severe side effects from high doses of Seroquel? Also does Lithium work better and does it have less side effects? Answered by Grisel Glenna 4 months ago.

Seroquel is an antipsychotic medication. It works by changing the actions of chemicals in the brain. Seroquel is used to treat the symptoms of psychotic conditions such as schizophrenia and bipolar disorder (manic depression). Seroquel is not for use in psychotic conditions that are related to dementia. Seroquel has caused fatal pneumonia or heart failure in older adults with dementia-related conditions. Stop using Seroquel and call your doctor at once if you have the following symptoms: fever, stiff muscles, confusion, sweating, fast or uneven heartbeats, uncontrolled muscle movements, symptoms that come on suddenly such as numbness or weakness, severe headache, and problems with vision, speech, or balance. You may have thoughts about suicide when you first start taking an antidepressant, especially if you are younger than 24 years old. Your doctor will need to check you at regular visits for at least the first 12 weeks of treatment. Call your doctor at once if you have any new or worsening symptoms such as: mood or behavior changes, anxiety, panic attacks, trouble sleeping, or if you feel impulsive, irritable, agitated, hostile, aggressive, restless, hyperactive (mentally or physically), more depressed, or have thoughts about suicide or hurting yourself. Seroquel side effects Get emergency medical help if you have any of these signs of an allergic reaction: hives; difficulty breathing; swelling of your face, lips, tongue, or throat. Call your doctor at once if you have any new or worsening symptoms such as: mood or behavior changes, anxiety, panic attacks, trouble sleeping, or if you feel impulsive, irritable, agitated, hostile, aggressive, restless, hyperactive (mentally or physically), more depressed, or have thoughts about suicide or hurting yourself. Other serious side effects include: fever, stiff muscles, confusion, sweating, fast or uneven heartbeats; jerky muscle movements you cannot control; sudden numbness or weakness, especially on one side of the body; sudden headache, confusion, problems with vision, speech, or balance; increased thirst, frequent urination, excessive hunger, or weakness; feeling like you might pass out; or urinating less than usual or not at all. Less serious side effects may include: dizziness, drowsiness, or weakness; dry mouth, runny nose, sore throat; nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, constipation; blurred vision, headache, anxiety, agitation; breast swelling or discharge; missed menstrual periods; or weight gain. This list is not complete and other side effects may occur. Tell your doctor about unusual or bothersome side effects. ((All of that was taken from the website listed in the Source box)) Personally, I've never taken Seroquel...but I have taken Lithium. IF you decide to take Lithium, insist on blood testing.....even if your Dr. tells you that you are on a low dose and its not necessary. I have to take levothyroxine daily, due to a low thyroid. My Dr. knew this, yet put me on the Lithium. It states, right on the bottle that a person is NOT to take Lithium if they have this problem...yet my Dr told me it was no big deal. HA I ended up toxic on Lithium. I was in the hospital 4 days and a group home for another 2 weeks. My body was starting renal failure...due to too much Lithium in my system. (Yes I was taking the dose perscribed). You have to be very careful with Lithium. It is a drug that can work wonders....but you have to watch yourself very carefully while taking it. It can be extremely dangerous. You have to watch your diet carefully while on Lithium. If your salt intake changes while on Lithium, it can alter the amount of Lithium in your system, throwing everything off whack. You have to watch what you drink and how much of it you drink. Drinking too much can be just as dangerous as not drinking enough. Please go to the sites I've provided and read BOTH. My personal thought is that nothing is as dangerous as Lithium, but it is ultimately a personal choice. Try talking to your doctor about the other choices available. There are many others that aren't as dangerous. Also, pay special care to your body. Listen to it. Know it....keep a log of what happens, how you feel and when while you are on any drug. It will help you to understand things better. Good luck with this. I've been bi-polar, schitzophrenic and OCD for 30 years. It sucks, but its life..... Answered by Linda Vasconcelos 4 months ago.

Yikes! I had serious side effects with Seroquel. It caused my neck to lock up in an awkward angle at night to the point where I couldn't sleep and caused me to go into an almost suicidal depression. It works differently on everyone, so it could work on you. Be careful, though. Answered by Cordelia Boevers 4 months ago.

Seroquel is being used more often than before by doctors as it is proving to be a powerful anti-depressant for both uni-polar and bipolar depression. It promotes sleep. It does not trigger mania and it is used more and more for resistant depression in cases where ssri's are not doing the job. This is in addition to its use as a mood stabilizer or anti-psychotic. It kind of covers the gammit of disorders. Many times it is used alone or in conjunction with other meds. For example, it can be used to boost other anti depressants, it can be used to promote sleep etc etc. More and more often these medications are being used for off label uses or add-ons. Answered by Yoshiko Fialho 4 months ago.


Question about Seroquel medication ?
I am wondering what your experience using Seroquel has been like ? How has it made you feel ? most important I want to know how it effected your mind if at all ? Did it have any effect on your concentration, ability to remember or anything like ?? Asked by Fredia Cossey 4 months ago.

Seroquel is not a mood stabilizer, it's an atypical antipsychotic. I took a 200mg dose daily for about two years before struggling to stop taking it by slowly cutting down with my doctor's approval. Unlike a lot of other posters on different websites, I didn't notice any bad side effects while I was on it; until recently my psychiatrist was also a psychoneuroendocrinologist and very skilled at combining medications to balance ill side effects. What made me want to get off seroquel specifically was noticing how addictive it is. If I missed a single dose I would, without fail, vomit up everything I ate until I took another pill. Once I took another pill, though, I immediately felt fine. This is by far the single-most severe withdrawal symptom I've ever had from any prescription I've ever been on. It took me eight months to get off of it. Almost immediately after stopping seroquel completely, I noticed changes. For one, my sense of taste was altered. The exact same drink I enjoyed as little as a week before tasted disgusting. My creative block was also suddenly gone. Writing was much easier; my process was exactly the same as it used to be two to three years earlier. I started enjoying things I'd lost interest in, too. Suddenly I was motivated to pick up my guitar and play again. The biggest downside of stopping this medication was the greatly increased difficulty sleeping. I've been an insomniac since I was a little kid, though, so it wasn't much of a surprise. I'm now in the process of weaning off other medications, also with my doctor's approval, and also causing sudden changes in my sleep pattern. I don't want to say that seroquel never helped me, because it did, a lot, but struggling to quit it is what made me realize how dependent I had become on drugs and is a major reason why I want nothing to do with pharmaceuticals. I decided that since I am stable, now is a good time to find more natural means of managing mental illness. Answered by Diedre Teitel 4 months ago.

First you should know that some medications like this mood stabilizer will work better for others and not so good for some. I have been taking Seroquel for a couple of years. I take it at night because it also helps me sleep. The Seroquel or any mood stabilizer allows your mind to slow down and concentrate on the things that you have to do. If helps your memory because of the improvement in concentration. For me I have found it to be the best and I have tried many of them. But if you find that it isn't working for you, you need to discuss with your psychiatrist about an change in dosage or another medication. What I especially like about it is the fact that I wake up in the morning alert. Other medications have caused me to feel drowsy and tired when waking up. I hope that you have found the right one for you. Answered by Mathew Boxwell 4 months ago.

I agree with everything Lila said. Before I started Seroquel I was in bad shape. I'm bi-polar and I've been on many meds. Seroquel in one of three meds I'm currently taking. My manic states are not happy exuberant times. They are times when I fly of the handle at the slightest things. I take it personally if I have a difficult time opening a can and feel like I want to burn down the whole city. I stay awake for days and days. But with Seroquel I don't have those problems. It has really helped me. Answered by Lisette Doucette 4 months ago.


How do you lose weight on Seroquel?
I'm on Seroquel and when I started using it, I responded to the urge to eat it causes it. This was only for a short while until I got it under control and few years ago. But I still haven't lost the weight I gained from it.My doc says that I should eat a bit less than usual and get enough exercise,... Asked by Yevette Quirarte 4 months ago.

I'm on Seroquel and when I started using it, I responded to the urge to eat it causes it. This was only for a short while until I got it under control and few years ago. But I still haven't lost the weight I gained from it. My doc says that I should eat a bit less than usual and get enough exercise, but... I naturally don't eat much, so that's not an issue. I also get a lot of exercise. I've worked out every other day for the last few years and walk a lot. Also, I'm naturally thin. But because of these pills I gained some weight and it won't come off. I've tried quitting the stuff, but that's not an option. It turned out I do need it for my mental condition and there are no alternatives (I have tried that though, but Seroquel really is the only thing that works). It screws up my metabolism so that I don't burn fat well enough. Any tips on how to lose weight while on Seroquel? For example, are there any supplements that are safe that could help? Thanks! Answered by Idell Abelson 4 months ago.

Seroquel is an anti-psychotic drug usually prescribed to treat psychotic conditions. Among the side effects of Seroquel, weight gain is not uncommon. When taking Seroquel, it is important to lose the gained weight in a safe, healthy manner by making some basic lifestyle changes. The lifestyle changes are the same for basic weight loss, including changing your diet and adding exercise to your daily routine. Step 1 Talk with your doctor about your weight gain concerns. Discuss altering your Seroquel dosage or changing the medication to something that has been shown to cause less weight gain among users, such as Zydis, Risperidone or Abilify. You may also want to look into medications that combat weight gain, which your doctor can prescribe for you. Step 2 Exercise as a way to combat weight gain, burn off gained weight and increase energy. Exercising can be difficult since the symptoms being treated by Seroquel, such as depression, can make finding the will to get up and get moving very challenging. Use the power of positive thinking to make yourself go for even a 10-minute walk around the block. Exercise can also have an antidepressant effect, improving some of the symptoms you may be suffering from. Any physical activity is better than none, so find something you enjoy and get moving. Step 3 Focus on healthy eating. Being on Seroquel will affect the hormones in your body, which can contribute to poor eating habits. Avoid continual snacking throughout the day, which can cause overeating and unnecessary calorie intake. If you'd like, eat five or six small meals throughout the day, which can help you feel fuller and eat a healthier diet. Eat only when you're hungry, and pay attention to the signals that your body is sending to you. Step 4 Eat a healthy and well-balanced diet. Include a variety of vegetables and fruits, whole grains and low-fat or fat-free dairy products. Choose healthy sources of protein, including beans, eggs, nuts and lean, white meats. Cut back on the amounts of sugar, salt and unhealthy fats that you eat. Step 5 Limit the consumption of alcohol, since alcoholic beverages are often very high in calories. Alcohol may also serve to worsen the symptoms that Seroquel is treating. Instead, drink more water throughout the day, which is a great way to help your body feel fuller and prevent overeating. Drink at least six to eight glasses of water each day. Other healthy alternatives include juice, diet soda, or flavored water. Answered by Shavon Hagerty 4 months ago.

This Site Might Help You. RE: How do you lose weight on Seroquel? I'm on Seroquel and when I started using it, I responded to the urge to eat it causes it. This was only for a short while until I got it under control and few years ago. But I still haven't lost the weight I gained from it. My doc says that I should eat a bit less than usual and get... Answered by Darcie Villanveua 4 months ago.

wash something thoroughly once a week Answered by Lani Butz 4 months ago.

go 20 mph on your bike for 6 1 2 minutes Answered by Georgeanna Buco 4 months ago.

take 3 fewer hits of the dinner Answered by Amiee Trueba 4 months ago.

Start off reading through with fitness/nutrition books Answered by Quintin Chanoine 4 months ago.

wrap up any extra food you ve cooked before you sit down to a meal so you re not tempted to get seconds Answered by Jeffry Settlemyre 4 months ago.

pack healthy snacks Answered by Leonida Herbel 4 months ago.


Seroquel withdrawl symptoms?
I have been taking Seroquel for about 8 months, and I gradually reduced the doses (under doctor's supervision) and finally successfully stop taking it. I did not cold-turkey it.However, I would like to know, if there can be any withdrawl symptoms possible after quitting Seroquel. After stopping the med,... Asked by Tressie Ferguson 4 months ago.

I have been taking Seroquel for about 8 months, and I gradually reduced the doses (under doctor's supervision) and finally successfully stop taking it. I did not cold-turkey it. However, I would like to know, if there can be any withdrawl symptoms possible after quitting Seroquel. After stopping the med, I have been experiencing insomnia and strong constipation. I was wondering, if those problems have anything to do with Seroquel. I tried to ask my doctor about this but he is gone for a week for out-of-country seminar. What do you think? Thanks Answered by Major Brothers 4 months ago.

Seroquel withdrawal symptoms are not known to be particularly unfavorable for people who discontinue use of this atypical antipsychotic prescription drug. Seroquel (quetiapine) was approved in 1997 to treat the adverse psychological symptoms of schizophrenia including delusions, hallucinations, and other positive symptoms. Seroquel is produced by pharmaceutical company AstraZeneca and accounts for one-quarter of all new antipsychotic prescription sales in the United States. Seroquel has also been used for off-label uses such as depression, bipolar disorder, anxiety, and sleeping problems. None of these uses have been approved by the FDA or sufficiently studied in these patient populations. It is illegal for a drug company to promote their product for any uses that have not been approved by the FDA. Doctors may prescribe a drug for other uses, but the risks of side effects and Seroquel withdrawal have not been studied and are not well understood. In terms of Seroquel withdrawal, this drug is not known to be habit forming. Therefore Seroquel withdrawal may not be experienced at all or as unfavorably as medications that are addictive. This is one of the reasons that Seroquel has been prescribed to some patients as a sleeping pill. Many sleeping pills are addictive, but studies indicate that Seroquel is not, nor are Seroquel withdrawal symptoms a threat. The biggest threat of Seroquel withdrawal is the reappearance of the symptoms the drug is intended to treat. Patients who suffer from schizophrenia may experience a resurgence of their adverse psychological symptoms during Seroquel withdrawal. Symptoms may actually be initially worse than they were prior to taking Seroquel. For this reason, it is very important to speak to your doctor about Seroquel withdrawal prior to discontinuing or making any changes to your Seroquel use. Your doctor should be able to advise you of the risks and benefits of discontinuing or changing your Seroquel treatment. This medical professional will be able to determine if you are at risk for adverse Seroquel withdrawal symptoms and determine the best plan to mitigate these risks. In addition to possible Seroquel withdrawal symptoms, there are other risks of Seroquel use that patients should speak to their doctor about before starting or changing their treatment. Common side effects of Seroquel include dizziness and drowsiness and low blood pressure. Alcohol and a variety of other medications can be harmful when taken in conjunction with Seroquel. Seroquel can also cause serious side effects such as the motor condition tardive dyskinesia, potentially fatal Neuroleptic Malignant Syndrome, and diabetes. These conditions may be permanent and may not disappear during a Seroquel withdrawal. For more information on Seroquel withdrawal and other serious side effects, you may wish to contact your health care provider.- Answered by Raymonde Westmeyer 4 months ago.

Seroquel Withdrawal Symptoms Answered by Earlie Colondres 4 months ago.

Seroquel Side Effects Withdrawal Answered by Milagros Pomerance 4 months ago.

Seroquel is sedating. It's not unusual to have trouble sleeping after stopping. The constipation usually is a symptom while taking Seroquel, not stopping it. Try drinking a lot more fluids, increase fruit consumption. Answered by Crissy Bartron 4 months ago.

3 Steps to Cure Insomnia Forever! Answered by Yi Bodell 4 months ago.

i absolutley positvley definatly know that the insomnia is from the serquel. my sister (who i lived with at the time) once ran out of seroquel (liquid). she went three days without and dint sleep for 72 hours! Answered by Alex Stagles 4 months ago.


Question about Seroquel?
Does Seroquel lower your white blood cell count and make it easier to get sick? I'm asking because I know someone who is on it and is ALWAYS sick......he said that his med Seroquel lowers his white blood cell count and makes it so that if he's around anyone who is sick he gets it. He misses work at least... Asked by Bettyann Diffey 4 months ago.

Does Seroquel lower your white blood cell count and make it easier to get sick? I'm asking because I know someone who is on it and is ALWAYS sick......he said that his med Seroquel lowers his white blood cell count and makes it so that if he's around anyone who is sick he gets it. He misses work at least 1 if not 2 or 3 days of work a week. Answered by Vera Spratlin 4 months ago.

Seroquel does lower the white blood cell count. If someone is susceptible to low white blood cell counts then caution should be used when taking seroquel. Your friend may already have had a low white blood cell count before taking seroquel and this would make it worse. I take seroquel and I haven't been sick since taking it. It would effect everyone differently, some more than others. Also depends on the dose, i'm guessing. Your friend could help his immune system by eating healthily, taking vitamins, and exercising, which helps everyone's immunity. But there are always other factors, and for some people doing normal things doesn't come easily. Sometimes it is hard to understand people with mental health issues and you can't help wondering why don't they do whats good for themselves? But the simple fact is brain chemistry has a huge effect on your actions and behaviors as well as moods, and physical health. Answered by Darnell Snetting 4 months ago.

I take Seroquel and have not noticed an increase in illnesses compared to people around me. Actually I think that they get sick more often than I do. If this person is missing that many days of work per week, then he needs to talk to his doctor since something is going on with him. It could also be tthat he is just making an excuse that its the meds when it could be that he is just too depressed to get out of bed, this I know from personal experience. Answered by Mary Keoghan 4 months ago.


Have anyone taken Seroquel?
Did it work for you and what was the side effects.I don't know if I want to take it.Any advice or experience you can give me will be appreciated. Asked by Mayme Devenney 4 months ago.

Yeah I take seroquel for bi-polar disorder. I take 300mg at night. I mean it helps me to fall asleep okay. I just have to make sure that I take it in enough time to get 8 hours of sleep or I wake up seriously drowsy. As for the medication it works wonders. It improves my mood, improves my concentration, and my sanity. Helps me keep a grip on the world pretty much. I'm a lot happier on Seroquel then off it. Although I have been off of it for two months and I have been doing pretty good. The only really bad side effect that Seroquel has is the risk that it can give you diabetes and pancretiatis. I hear that side effect is rare. I would consult your doctor and see if the risk outweigh the benefits. I have family history of diabetes and I was still on Seroquel so....they will monitor you while you are on it. It's really up to you. I have been on three medicines before deciding on Seroquel so talk to you doctor and let them know your concerns and questions and hopefully they will find a medicine that will benefit you. Answered by Tamica Kurtin 4 months ago.

Yeah, I have been on seroquel on and off for about two and a half years. It does help with sleep, but just be aware that each persons reaction to it is different. I found that I got dizzy spells throughout the day, and at times, had a hard time keeping my eyes open. I definitely recommend taking it about an hour or so before you're ready to go to bed, not in the morning like I had to. Good luck. Answered by Marisol Combe 4 months ago.

I took Seroquel for about 5 years. It worked for me in that it did help me sleep. It made me sleep ALOT though, and I was always very tired. I also gained weight. One side effect that can be caused by seroquel is tardive dyskensia or extrapyramidal symptoms- this is when your muscles twitch uncontrollably. Tardive Dyskensia occurs generally after years of use and causes great difficulty moving- it is very similar to parkinsons. EPS can occur at anytime. Stopping the drugs will not nessecarily reverse the symptoms. I had EPS on a different, related drug, it was VERY scary and painful. You don't say what you are considering taking Seroquel for, but you should know almost all commonly medicated psych problems can be treated more effectively by psychotherapy (and no, it doesn't have to be CBT- client-centered therapy worked best for me). Therapy is also safer. I would not ever choose medication as an only course of treatment- it should always be in conjunction with therapy. If you have to choose one or the other- pick the therapy. It is up to you if you want to take a psychiatric drug temporarily as an aid to therapy. I would definitely not reccomend them long term. Also, since you are considering this drug, I would highly reccomend reading a book called "Mad In America" by Robert Whittaker- I got it from the library. It contains some very eye opening data on anti-psychotics like seroquel that you should know about before consenting to treatment. -Neb Answered by Kip Hallick 4 months ago.

I take at least 300-400mg Seroquel a day. I have been taking 200mg at night, although tonight I start on 300mg. The only side effect I find on the higher dose is drowsiness. That is why I take my main dose at night. Then if need be I take 25mg Seroquel during day. I find they help to keep me calm. I suppose it depends on your dose! I was being given a lot of meds before I went on Seroquel and I can honestly say it has helped me enormously. When you first start taking it you may get a little dizzy. Also I noticed a very dry mouth to start with. Hope this has been a bit of a help to you and good luck with whatever you decide. Answered by Kennith Gu 4 months ago.

I took seroquel for maybe about 3 years give or take. At the beginning i thought it was great, calmed me down when anxious and helped me sleep. Then it stopped making me feel drowsy so didn't help with sleep anymore. Still really good for anxiety though. It also helped with the voices i was hearing for a while. I did gain weight on it though, quite a lot of weight. I was taking 400mg 3x a day. Talk to your doctor though they will be able to tell you more. Answered by Jacqueline Harre 4 months ago.

I took it when I started a new dose of anti-depressants, and ended up having a bad reaction to it. It can cause sever drowsiness and occasionally a drop in blood pressure, unfortunately for me the antidepressant I had just started di this also, and about 30mins after taking it I blacked out and had to go to hospital. So if you're taking it, make sure you have someone with you the first few times if you have low or even good blood pressure. And be ready to feel sleepy. Best of luck. Answered by Josue Galashaw 4 months ago.

Seroquel has good and bad qualities to it. At one time it was believed to be a link to diabetes. A side effect is drowsiness. It can be a good calmer for some as well. Best advice, talk it over with your doctor. They can give you pros and cons on it. Answered by Frida Eric 4 months ago.

I've been taking it a month. I sleep great, most of the time. Sometimes it gives me Restless Legs Syndrome, which is extremely annoying. They say it causes weight gain, but I have not gained any weight, I have actually lost a few pounds. There are several possible side effects, but if your doctor prescribed them to you, he/she probably feels like the benefits to you and your condition outweigh the possible side effects. Answered by Lorinda Kowald 4 months ago.

I take it for sleep but here it is 4am. I do sleep better than I used to before taking 300mg. Answered by Lewis Calandra 4 months ago.


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202674/002 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 50MG BASE
202674/003 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 100MG BASE
202674/004 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 200MG BASE
202674/005 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 300MG BASE
202674/006 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 400MG BASE
202939/001 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL EQ 50MG BASE
202939/002 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL EQ 150MG BASE
202939/003 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL EQ 200MG BASE
202939/004 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL EQ 300MG BASE
202939/005 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL EQ 400MG BASE
203150/001 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 25MG BASE
203359/001 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 25MG BASE
203359/002 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 50MG BASE
203359/003 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 100MG BASE
203359/004 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 200MG BASE
203359/005 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 300MG BASE
203359/006 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 400MG BASE
203390/001 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 25MG BASE
203390/002 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 50MG BASE
203390/003 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 100MG BASE
203390/004 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 200MG BASE
203390/005 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 300MG BASE
203390/006 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET/ORAL EQ 400MG BASE
204203/001 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL EQ 50MG BASE
204203/002 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL EQ 150MG BASE
204203/003 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL EQ 200MG BASE
204203/004 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL EQ 300MG BASE
204203/005 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL EQ 400MG BASE
206252/001 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL 50MG
206260/001 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL EQ 50MG BASE
206260/002 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL EQ 150MG BASE
206260/003 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL EQ 200MG BASE
206260/004 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL EQ 300MG BASE
206260/005 QUETIAPINE FUMARATE QUETIAPINE FUMARATE TABLET, EXTENDED RELEASE/ORAL EQ 400MG BASE

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