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Seroquel Withdrawal

Seroquel withdrawal needs to be done slowly and gradually.

A reduction of 10 percent every two weeks is as fast as Seroquel withdrawal should be done. The last four reductions of Seroquel should be slowed down more to a 5 percent reduction.

You begin the Seroquel withdrawal by taking a few supplements that have been formulated to help stop and eliminate Seroquel withdrawal. After taking the supplements for 1 week you are then ready to begin the titration of the Seroquel.

The supplements you need to take are:

Neuro Day
Neuro Night
JNK Formula Complete
Harper Drops Supreme
Optimum Solace
Omega 3 Supreme

Neuro Day is formulated to help with any daytime anxiety and daytime stress.

Neuro Night helps with sleep.

JNK Formula Complete helps with overall body and mind. Seroquel activates a gene in our cells we do not want to be activated. This supplement helps chill the JNK gene down and also helps with mental clarity.

Harper Drops Supreme is a high concentration of THC Free CBD oil. It is manufactured in the United States and in a facility registered with the F.D.A. And at a very affordable price.

Optimum Solace also helps reduce the activation of the JNK gene and a few proteins that reside upstream from the JNK that constantly activate the JNK gene.

Omega 3 Supreme is specially formulated omega 3 fish oil that helps with mental clarity and mood.

For supplements needed:

In the United States and Canada click here

In Europe, Great Britain, and Ireland click here

“My psychiatrist wanted me off the Seroquel. When he told me this I was terrified. I had tried before and the withdrawal was horrific. I friend told me about your method and I showed it to my psychiatrist and he told me to use it. He was impressed with the Harper Drops Supreme. I am now off the Seroquel for 60 days and all is going great. The psychiatrist has me staying on Harper Drops Supreme for the rest of my life. No symptoms left at all. Thank you.”

Cases of Seroquel overdose do not always end so positively, however. A toxic dose of quetiapine may result in symptoms that, when not managed by immediately by medical professionals (as described in the situation above), may put the individual at severe risk.

Signs and Symptoms of a Seroquel Overdose

Signs of a Seroquel overdose include:2

  • Seizures.
  • Profound drowsiness/sedation.
  • Drop in blood pressure/orthostatic hypertension.
  • Dizziness/fainting/loss of consciousness.
  • Rapid heart rate.
  • QT prolongation/arrhythmias (irregular heart rhythms).
  • Coma.
  • Death.

Seroquel Withdrawal Timelines

Some may experience minimal withdrawal symptoms for a week or two after they stop taking a low dose of Seroquel. This is why we recommend taking the supplements for 45 days after the last dosage of Seroquel is taken. Tapering the dose slowly can alleviate withdrawal distress.

Seroquel withdrawal symptoms may include:

  • Headaches.
  • Insomnia.
  • Dizziness.
  • Irritability.
  • Nausea and vomiting.
  • Diarrhea.
  • Regular Seroquel use for an extended period of time is associated with a discontinuation syndrome. Should it be determined that use of the medication is no longer the best choice for treatment, cessation of use should be monitored by a physician. Abruptly stopping ingestion of Seroquel when there is physical dependence can trigger withdrawal symptoms.
  • These symptoms may vary depending on the regular dose being used, other medications in current use and/or being stopped at the same time, and could be additionally influenced by the symptoms of the underlying mental health disorder being treated.

What Are Antipsychotics?

Antipsychotics are mainly prescribed to treat mental health disorders that have psychosis as a main symptom, such as bipolar disorder, severe depression, and schizophrenia. Antipsychotics do not cure mental health disorders, rather they help alleviate some symptoms.

There are two categories of antipsychotics: first-generation and second-generation antipsychotics. First-generation antipsychotics are also called typical antipsychotics or neuroleptics and include medications such as fluphenazine, perphenazine, haloperidol, and chlorpromazine.

Second-generation antipsychotics can treat a broader range of disorders.  Some common second-generation antipsychotics include risperidone, quetiapine, ziprasidone, and olanzapine.

Antipsychotics are sometimes used with a combination of other medications to treat various other mental health disorders. These can include depression, posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD), eating disorders, attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), and anxiety disorders including generalized anxiety disorder and obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD).  In fact, growing research is suggesting that atypical antipsychotics combined with antidepressants (especially SSRIs) can help improve the symptoms of drug-resistant depression. Low doses of second-generation antipsychotics combined with SSRIs can improve the antidepressant effects of SSRIs.  Risperidone, an atypical antipsychotic, has been shown to be an effective adjunct treatment for PTSD and OCD.

Like most medications that treat mental health disorders, antipsychotics influence various chemical transmitter systems in the brain. First-generation antipsychotics block a certain type of dopamine receptor, specifically the D2 receptors. Second-generation antipsychotics also block the D2 receptors, but, in addition, they block certain serotonin receptors. Some newer second-generation antipsychotics actually partially activate the D2 receptor rather than blocking it.

Individuals can respond differently to the same medication, so it may take trials with different antipsychotics to find the right fit for an individual.