I was a little concerned about the side effects of Zoloft, so I did some research. According to what happened in my reading room, incidence doesn’t mean anything unless there is known (also referred as explicit). which means that this information has been published before or after being tested on people who took them for various conditions like depression etc..
Therefore, there were no data on how it works in your body (also referred as implicit) either.
The other factor is the drug’s safety profile. To know if a drug can cause side effects or not, you need to do enough tests to be able to compare it with others before and after taking the medicine. This comparison will tell whether there are more cases of side effects (and therefore should be used carefully) or fewer (it is probably safe). There was no information about this specific drug’s safety profile that I could find. Also very few people take Zoloft for long term use, so we don’t have many reviews from users who took it regularly for a long time. For instance, according to user reviews, most of the time, people who take it for OCD do not have any problems to report about Zoloft.
The next thing that I looked into was drug-drug interactions. Drugs should be taken together only with the intention of an expert (like your doctor). Drug-drug interactions depend on many factors including age, weight and even what you eat/drink. Therefore, you should never buy or take anything without talking them over first with a medical professional licensed to prescribe medication.
However, there are some conditions where I would recommend avoiding taking certain drugs altogether. For example, if you take blood thinners like warfarin (coumadin), you can’t drink grapefruit juice or other citrus fruits because they interfere with how your body metabolizes the drug and makes it ineffective.
Zoloft can also affect your blood pressure because it is a SSRI which stands for selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor. When you take Zoloft, more of this “happy” chemical will accumulate in your brain and nerves, making you feel better and giving you a sense of happiness. However, this chemical can also slow down your heart rate and lower your blood pressure which means that you might feel dizzy or faint when getting up from a bent position.
I hope you find this useful.
Incidence Not Known Mean
Incidence is a measure of how many new cases happen within an allotted time period. That means the statistics are unknown as to whether or not people will experience side effects during any given year, but it does show that there could potentially be more suffering from them.
In some cases, a medication can cause urine to appear blue. This is not necessarily an adverse side effect but rather just one of many possible outcomes that hasn’t been recorded by drug companies for this particular symptom and may be due either because there was no need for tracking such statistics or they were unable at recording them in the first place due lack availability/completeness, data sets available on time scales ranging from weekdays all day long up until month years down range – depending how much information we have access too.
The number of people who experience this phenomenon is unknown, but it’s possible that no one has reported their symptoms due to a recent reports.
Although it is possible that there are still unknown side effects, this may be because doctors and patients don’t report all of them.