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Antidepressant withdrawal treatment differs from drug addiction treatment because antidepressants are not addictive. One of the biggest concerns with regard to antidepressant withdrawal is that the original depression may return. In some cases, signs of depression during withdrawal are merely a side effect of the withdrawal. If this is the reason for your depression symptoms, the symptoms will go away on their own over the course of a few days or weeks. In other cases, the depression during the withdrawal is actually the long-term depression returning. If this is the reason for your symptoms, then it will be necessary to treat the underlying depression. This could mean starting to take the same antidepressant again or switching to a different antidepressant. Because antidepressants are not addictive, there is no problem with taking the same drug again. Tapering the dosage to ease withdrawal symptoms is one way of distinguishing whether depression symptoms are the result of withdrawal or the real thing. Call 1-888-935-1318 for more information about antidepressant withdrawal and adapting to life without antidepressants.
An undetermined percentage of steroid abusers may become addicted to the drugs, as evidenced by their continued abuse despite physical problems and negative effects on social relations. Also, steroid abusers typically spend large amounts of time and money obtaining the drugs, which is another indication that they may be addicted. Individuals who abuse steroids can experience withdrawal symptoms when they stop taking steroids, such as mood swings, fatigue, restlessness, loss of appetite, insomnia, reduced sex drive, and steroid cravings. The most dangerous of the withdrawal symptoms is depression, because it sometimes leads to suicide attempts. If left untreated, some depressive symptoms associated with anabolic steroid withdrawal have been known to persist for a year or more after the abuser stops taking the drugs.