Does phentermine cause mood changes?
Tell your doctor immediately if any of these unlikely but serious side effects occur: fast/irregular/pounding heartbeat, mental/mood changes (e.g., agitation, uncontrolled anger, hallucinations, nervousness), uncontrolled muscle movements, change in sexual ability/interest.
Does phentermine make you angry?
Side effects include dry mouth, dizziness, fatigue, irritability, and constipation. The weight loss benefits of phentermine and topiramate also expand to people with BED and bulimia nervosa. While phentermine can be a useful short-term weight loss tool, you must make healthy lifestyle changes for long-term success.
Can phentermine worsen depression?
Case reports indicated that the use of phentermine in patients with bipolar disorder may lead to manic or hypomanic episodes,28-31) and the report of Allison et al. 33) suggested that phentermine may induce or aggravate depression in some patients.
Does phentermine make you feel weird?
This medicine may cause nausea, muscle tremors, fast breathing, problems eating, fast heartbeat, restlessness, and abdominal or stomach pain. Tell your doctor right away if you have any of these symptoms. This may be a sign that you may be having a metabolic acidosis (too much acid in the blood).
Does phentermine affect your brain?
Phentermine increases release of neurotransmitters which simulate metabolism and suppress appetite. Phentermine is a “sympathomimetic” because it simulates the release and inhibition of certain neurotransmitters in your brain. Essentially it tricks your mind into feeling full!
Does phentermine insomnia go away?
This side effect will help remind you to increase your water intake. Insomnia: Because it is a stimulant, phentermine will most likely keep you awake if you take it too late in the day. This side effect also decreases in most patients after they have been on the medication for several weeks.
What happens when you stop taking phentermine?
Abrupt cessation of long-term phentermine therapy does not induce amphetamine-like withdrawal. Long-term phentermine therapy does not induce phentermine cravings. Symptoms observed after abrupt phentermine cessation represent loss of therapeutic effect and are not withdrawal.
How long does it take for phentermine to kick in?
Phentermine is absorbed through the gastrointestinal tract and reaches peak concentrations in the blood in three to 4.4 hours, by which time you should start feeling the effects, alerting you that the drug is working. The short-term effects of Adipex may include: Decreased appetite.
Is phentermine a narcotic?
Phentermine: an appetite-suppressant amphetamine classified as a narcotic in France. Is a combination with topiramate on the horizon?
Is it OK to drink caffeine while taking phentermine?
Caffeine can increase the side effects of this medication. Avoid drinking large amounts of beverages containing caffeine (coffee, tea, colas) or eating large amounts of chocolate.
What can you not take with phentermine?
You should not take phentermine if you are taking a class of drugs known as MAO inhibitors, and you should consult with your doctor if you are taking anti-depressants including Prozac, Zoloft, Lexapro or Wellbutrin.
Can you take 2 phentermine a day?
Typical starting dosage: One 15-mg or 30-mg capsule each day. Take it in the morning, 2 hours after breakfast. Dosage increases: If your doctor started you on a 15-mg dose, they may increase your dose based on your weight loss and how well you tolerate the drug. Maximum dosage: 30 mg per day.
How should I take Phentermine for best results?
- Adults and children 17 years of age and older— Lomaira™: One tablet three times a day, taken 30 minutes before meals. Phentermine: 18.75 to 37.5 milligrams (mg) once a day, taken before breakfast or 1 to 2 hours after breakfast.
- Children 16 years of age and younger—Use is not recommended.
What happens if you take too much phentermine?
An overdose of phentermine can be fatal.
Overdose symptoms may include confusion, panic, hallucinations, extreme restlessness, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, stomach cramps, feeling tired or depressed, irregular heartbeats, weak pulse, seizure, or slow breathing (breathing may stop).