Review: taking Suboxone and Seroquel together


Summary

Drug interactions are reported among people who take Suboxone and Seroquel together. This review analyzes the effectiveness and drug interactions between Suboxone and Seroquel. It is created by eHealthMe based on reports of 332 people who take the same drugs from FDA and social media, and is updated regularly.

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Suboxone

Suboxone has active ingredients of buprenorphine hydrochloride; naloxone hydrochloride. It is often used in drug dependence. (latest outcomes from Suboxone 10,832 users)

Seroquel

Seroquel has active ingredients of quetiapine fumarate. It is often used in bipolar disorder. (latest outcomes from Seroquel 81,424 users)

On Aug, 26, 2016

332 people who take Suboxone, Seroquel are studied.


Number of reports submitted per year:

Suboxone and Seroquel drug interactions.

Drug effectiveness over time:

Suboxone:
  • < 1 month: 100.0% - (3 of 3 people)
  • 1 - 6 months: 75.0% - (3 of 4 people)
  • 6 - 12 months: 33.0% - (1 of 3 people)
  • 1 - 2 years: 60.0% - (3 of 5 people)
  • 2 - 5 years: 50.0% - (3 of 6 people)
  • 5 - 10 years: 100.0% - (2 of 2 people)
  • 10+ years: 0.0% - (0 of 0 people)
  • not specified: 0.0% - (0 of 0 people)
Seroquel:
  • < 1 month: 0.0% - (0 of 4 people)
  • 1 - 6 months: 33.0% - (1 of 3 people)
  • 6 - 12 months: 33.0% - (1 of 3 people)
  • 1 - 2 years: 100.0% - (2 of 2 people)
  • 2 - 5 years: 50.0% - (4 of 8 people)
  • 5 - 10 years: 100.0% - (2 of 2 people)
  • 10+ years: 0.0% - (0 of 0 people)
  • not specified: 0.0% - (0 of 0 people)

Drug effectiveness by gender:

Suboxone:
  • female: 68.0% - (11 of 16 people)
  • male: 57.0% - (4 of 7 people)
Seroquel:
  • female: 56.0% - (9 of 16 people)
  • male: 16.0% - (1 of 6 people)

Drug effectiveness by age:

Suboxone:
  • 0-1: 0.0% - (0 of 0 people)
  • 2-9: 0.0% - (0 of 0 people)
  • 10-19: 0.0% - (0 of 0 people)
  • 20-29: 71.0% - (5 of 7 people)
  • 30-39: 66.0% - (4 of 6 people)
  • 40-49: 40.0% - (2 of 5 people)
  • 50-59: 75.0% - (3 of 4 people)
  • 60+: 100.0% - (1 of 1 people)
Seroquel:
  • 0-1: 0.0% - (0 of 0 people)
  • 2-9: 0.0% - (0 of 0 people)
  • 10-19: 0.0% - (0 of 0 people)
  • 20-29: 42.0% - (3 of 7 people)
  • 30-39: 33.0% - (2 of 6 people)
  • 40-49: 25.0% - (1 of 4 people)
  • 50-59: 75.0% - (3 of 4 people)
  • 60+: 100.0% - (1 of 1 people)

Most common drug interactions over time *:

< 1 month:
  • abasia
  • aphasia
  • psychomotor skills impaired
  • somnolence
  • oedema peripheral
  • convulsion
  • drug withdrawal syndrome
  • hyperhidrosis
  • insomnia
  • therapeutic response unexpected
1 - 6 months:
  • drug withdrawal syndrome
  • decreased appetite
  • foetal exposure during pregnancy
  • gallbladder disorder
  • loss of consciousness
  • weight increased
  • abdominal pain
  • depression
  • drug withdrawal syndrome neonatal
  • headache
6 - 12 months:
  • clamminess
  • drug withdrawal syndrome
  • fall
  • insomnia
  • oedema peripheral
  • decreased appetite
  • sweating fever
  • anxiety
  • road traffic accident
  • abdominal pain upper
1 - 2 years:
  • fall
  • loss of consciousness
  • suicidal ideation
  • contusion
  • insomnia
  • chills
  • drug dependence
  • feeling abnormal
  • memory impairment
  • pain in extremity
2 - 5 years:
  • nausea
  • adverse drug reaction
  • fatigue
  • pancreatitis
  • pancreatitis acute
  • thinking abnormal
  • abdominal bloating
  • anxiety
  • back pain - nonspecific
  • bloating
5 - 10 years:
  • alopecia
  • back pain
  • blood pressure increased
  • change in sustained attention
  • decreased appetite
  • kidney palpable
  • anxiety
  • drug withdrawal syndrome
  • abdominal pain upper
  • aggression
10+ years:
  • completed suicide
  • multi-organ failure
  • pulmonary oedema
  • respiratory distress
  • shock
not specified:
  • depression
  • drug withdrawal syndrome
  • insomnia
  • vomiting
  • anxiety
  • nausea
  • suicidal ideation
  • disturbance in attention
  • drug dependence
  • decreased appetite

Most common drug interactions by gender *:

female:
  • drug withdrawal syndrome
  • insomnia
  • depression
  • vomiting
  • anxiety
  • decreased appetite
  • pain
  • bipolar disorder
  • drug dependence
  • disturbance in attention
male:
  • fatigue
  • insomnia
  • drug withdrawal syndrome
  • nausea
  • suicidal ideation
  • vomiting
  • drug ineffective
  • loss of consciousness
  • somnolence
  • anxiety

Most common drug interactions by age *:

0-1:
  • drug withdrawal syndrome neonatal
  • foetal exposure during pregnancy
  • upper limb fracture
10-19:
  • bile duct stone
  • cholecystitis chronic
  • gallbladder disorder
  • injury
  • pancreatic injury
  • cardiac flutter
  • completed suicide
  • convulsion
  • decreased appetite
  • drug abuse
20-29:
  • drug withdrawal syndrome
  • vomiting
  • drug ineffective
  • decreased appetite
  • insomnia
  • hypersomnia
  • anxiety
  • aphagia
  • drug dependence
  • pain
30-39:
  • drug withdrawal syndrome
  • depressed level of consciousness
  • convulsion
  • fatigue
  • insomnia
  • pain in extremity
  • pulmonary embolism
  • pancreatitis
  • suicidal ideation
  • drug dependence
40-49:
  • drug withdrawal syndrome
  • depression
  • psychotic disorder
  • thinking abnormal
  • panic attack
  • mental disorder
  • drug abuse
  • abscess oral
  • anxiety disorder
  • bronchitis
50-59:
  • suicidal ideation
  • depression
  • nausea
  • insomnia
  • bipolar disorder
  • dyspnoea
  • bradycardia
  • fall
  • hypoaesthesia
  • overdose
60+:
  • fatigue
  • oedema peripheral
  • somnolence
  • contusion
  • dysphagia
  • loss of consciousness
  • substance abuse
  • depression
  • feeling drunk
  • laryngitis

* Approximation only. Some reports may have incomplete information.

How to use the study: print a copy of the study and bring it to your health teams to ensure drug risks and benefits are fully discussed and understood.

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On eHealthMe, Suboxone (buprenorphine hydrochloride; naloxone hydrochloride) is often used to treat drug dependence. Seroquel (quetiapine fumarate) is often used to treat bipolar disorder. Find out below the conditions the drugs are used for and how effective they are.

What is the drug used for and how effecitve is it:


NOTE: The study is based on active ingredients and brand name. Other drugs that have the same active ingredients (e.g. generic drugs) are NOT considered.

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