10 out of 31 participants who consumed healthy food scored so low that they are no longer considered as depressed.
Antidepressant use during pregnancy may raise malformation risks in the developing fetus.
A Canadian-based study suggests that women who take antidepressant pills have 87% risk of giving birth to children with autism but some experts cautioned that the outcomes of the research aren’t sufficient enough to link the effects of antidepressants to autism
According to a new study, just a single dose of an antidepressant is enough to cause changes in brain connectivity within three to four hours.
A new study reported that taking antidepressants during the first trimester of pregnancy did not harm a fetus' heart.
A new study found that taking a low-dose antidepressant could help treat hot flashes.
Kids and young adults who start with high doses of antidepressant are at high risk, especially in the first three months of treatment, according to a recent study.
A new study found that depressed mothers who continued taking their medications were more likely to breastfeed than those who stopped taking their antidepressants.
A new study tied antidepressant Paxil to promoting breast cancer.
Antidepressants may help treat agitation in those with Alzheimer's disease, according to a new study.
Use of antidepressant nortriptyline compared to placebo for 15 weeks among idiopathic gastroparesis patients did not result in improvement in overall symptoms, according to a new study.
Previously, brain development and maturation were considered to be a one-way process, but a new study doubts this consideration.
A fast-acting antidepressant recently discovered by scientists could play an important part in changing therapy for patients with depression according to a new study.
Researchers found that combining an antidepressant with cognitive behavioral therapy could be effective in treating anxiety problems in seniors.
Postmenopausal women who suffer from depression may be at an increased risk for diabetes and cardiovascular disease, new research suggests.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.