Amitriptyline is a sedative-like tricyclic antidepressant. Neurotransmitters—chemical messengers that carry messages between brain cells and aid in mood regulation—are influenced by amitriptyline.
Prescription medication called amitriptyline is used to treat depression symptoms.
The treatment of depression symptoms is amitriptyline. Amitriptyline belongs to the tricyclic antidepressant class of drugs. It works by making the brain produce more of certain natural substances that are necessary for mental equilibrium.
Amitriptyline can be taken orally as a tablet. Typically, it is taken one to four times per day. Amitriptyline should be taken at roughly the same times each day.
Your symptoms may not get better for up to four weeks. If your symptoms do not improve, continue taking the medication as directed and consult your doctor.
Inform your surgeon that you are currently taking amitriptyline if you need surgery. You might have to stop for a while.
Amitriptyline should not be stopped suddenly or you could experience unpleasant withdrawal symptoms. Find out how to safely stop taking amitriptyline from your doctor.
Dry mouth, drowsiness, dizziness, constipation, and weight gain are the most common adverse effects. Particularly noteworthy is the prevalence of sexual dysfunction in males. Rare but serious side effects include glaucoma, liver toxicity, and abnormal heart rhythms.
Please consult your doctor/physician/specialist before taking any healthcare products. In case of allergic reaction to the medicines/substance, please take immediate medical help.