Experts in Prescription Drug Withdrawal
Withdraw help for Amitriptyline
Amitriptyline is a tricyclic antidepressant that was approved in 1961 and is widely used today for depressive disorders, anxiety, migraines, eating disorders, bipolar disorder, neuralgia and insomnia. Amitriptyline blocks the neurotransmitter acetylcholine in the central and peripheral nervous system, and it's this action that contributes to the numerous side effects, including weight gain, changes in appetite, nausea, constipation, nervousness, muscle stiffness, blurred vision and urinary retention.
Amitriptyline also exerts its action on Serotonin and Norepinephrine and these two neurotransmitters also affect the adrenal ‘flight-or-fight’ system, dream sleep, mood, memory and cardiovascular function.
Amitriptyline does have a discontinuation syndrome yet is not considered addictive. Amitriptyline dosages should be gradually reduced to help minimize Amitriptyline withdrawal symptoms. Let us help you.
How Our Amitriptyline Withdrawal Program Works:
- Our non-profit team guides you every step of the way through your Amitriptyline taper.
- The Point of Return program includes nutraceuticals to help minimize Amitriptyline withdrawal symptoms.
- We eliminate possible interaction items so your Amitriptyline withdrawal is more comfortable.
- Instead of adding in other medications in an attempt to reduce Amitriptyline withdrawal, we take an all-natural, non-drugging approach to addiction.
- Begin our program and start the process of escaping Amitriptyline addiction.
Call toll free 866.605.2333 for a free consultation or send us a confidential inquiry.
Included in Your Amitriptyline Withdrawal Program
*nutraceuticals are used throughout the taper
Other Withdrawal Programs
Amitriptyline side effects may include:
Drowsiness, dizziness, dry mouth, blurred vision, constipation, weight gain, or trouble urinating, myocardial infarction, arrhythmia, hypotension, hypertension, palpitation, tachycardia, coma, seizures, hallucinations; delusions, confused states; disorientation, incoordination, tremors, peripheral neuropathy, abnormal involuntary movements, tardive dyskinesia, dysarthria, disturbed concentration, anxiety, insomnia, restlessness, nightmares, drowsiness, dizziness, weakness, fatigue, headache, syndrome of inappropriate ADH secretion, tinnitus, hyperpyrexia, urinary retention, dilation of urinary tract, constipation, blurred vision, increased ocular pressure, skin rash, urticarial, edema of face and tongue, bone marrow depression, nausea, vomiting, anorexia, stomatitis; peculiar taste, diarrhea, black tongue, testicular swelling, breast enlargement – female, increased or decreased libido, impotence, elevation and lowering of blood sugar levels, alopecia, weight gain or loss, urinary frequency, increased perspiration,
Amitriptyline Withdrawal Symptoms May Include:
aggression, anxiety, balance issues , blurred vision, brain zaps, concentration impairment, constipation, crying spells, depersonalization, diarrhea, dizziness. electric shock sensations, fatigue, flatulence, flu-like symptoms, hallucinations, hostility, highly emotional, indigestion, irritability, impaired speech, insomnia, jumpy nerves, lack of coordination, lethargy, migraine headaches / increased headaches, nausea, nervousness, over-reacting to situations, paranoia, repetitive thoughts or songs, sensory & sleep disturbances, severe internal restlessness (akathisia), stomach cramps, tremors, tinnitus (ear ringing or buzzing), tingling sensations, troubling thoughts, visual hallucinations / illusions, vivid dreams, speech or visual changes, worsened depression
What is Amitriptyline?
(Elavil, Endep, Tryptizol, Laroxyl)
Amitriptyline is the most widely prescribed Triyclic Antidepressant and is prescribed for depression, anxiety, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, migraines, eating disorders, bipolar disorder, neuralgia and insomnia. It should be gradually withdrawn over at least three months. Because Amitriptyline blocks the neurotransmitter Acetylcholine in the central and peripheral nervous system there are numerous side effects. It acts primarily as a Serotonin Norepinephrine Reuptake Inhibitor and was approved by the FDA in 1961 for the treatment of major depression. However, the British National Formulary notes that Amitriptyline is particularly dangerous in overdose and therefore does not recommend its use for depression.
Click here for more information on antidepressants...