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What kind of side effects occur when you take ibuprofen 800 while you are on zoloft?

Responses (1)

Anonymous 3 Oct 2010

Hello,

Interactions between your selected drugs

ibuprofen ↔ sertraline
Applies to: ibuprofen, Zoloft (sertraline)
MONITOR: Serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SRIs) may potentiate the risk of bleeding in patients treated with ulcerogenic agents and agents that affect hemostasis such as anticoagulants, platelet inhibitors, thrombin inhibitors, thrombolytic agents, or agents that commonly cause thrombocytopenia. The tricyclic antidepressant, clomipramine, is also a strong SRI and may interact similarly. Serotonin release by platelets plays an important role in hemostasis, thus SRIs may alter platelet function and induce bleeding. Published case reports have documented the occurrence of bleeding episodes in patients treated with psychotropic agents that interfere with serotonin reuptake. Additional epidemiological studies have confirmed the association between use of these agents and the occurrence of upper gastrointestinal bleeding, and concurrent use of NSAIDs or aspirin was found to potentiate the risk. Preliminary data also suggest that there may be a pharmacodynamic interaction between SSRIs and oral anticoagulants that can cause an increased bleeding diathesis. Concomitant administration of paroxetine and warfarin, specifically, has been associated with an increased frequency of bleeding without apparent changes in the disposition of either drug or changes in the prothrombin time. Bleeding has also been reported with fluoxetine and warfarin, while citalopram and sertraline have been reported to prolong the prothrombin time of patients taking warfarin by about 5% to 8%.

MANAGEMENT: Caution is advised if SRIs or clomipramine are used in combination with other drugs that affect hemostasis. Close clinical and laboratory observation for hematologic complications is recommended. Patients should be advised to promptly report any signs of bleeding to their physician, including pain, swelling, headache, dizziness, weakness, prolonged bleeding from cuts, increased menstrual flow, vaginal bleeding, nosebleeds, bleeding of gums from brushing, unusual bleeding or bruising, red or brown urine, or red or black stools.

Read more: https://www.drugs.com/interactions-check.php?drug_list=1310-0,2057-1348#ixzz11FbhHQRQ

Take care

sweetie pie 3 Oct 2010

Boy Maso, you are a walking talking PDR! I think you are a very caring person to take the time to provide this info to members. But just remember that not everyone can understand the medical terminology in the reports and that they may become confused, which may result in making the wrong decisions. We should always encourage members to discuss their medication concerns with their physician so that they can receive the appropriate treatment . We can still continue to help each other by talking about our personal experiences and offering support. Again, thanks for your comments! Sweetie Pie

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