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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 267 people who take the same drugs from FDA and social media, and is updated regularly.

 

 

 

 

You are not alone: join a mobile support group for people who take Suboxone and Seroquel >>>

What are the drugs

Suboxone has active ingredients of buprenorphine hydrochloride; naloxone hydrochloride. It is often used in opiate withdrawal. (latest outcomes from 8,295 Suboxone users)

Seroquel has active ingredients of quetiapine fumarate. It is often used in bipolar disorder. (latest outcomes from 79,149 Seroquel users)

On Feb, 25, 2015: 267 people who take Suboxone, Seroquel are studied

Suboxone, Seroquel outcomes

Drug combinations in study:
- Suboxone (buprenorphine hydrochloride; naloxone hydrochloride)
- Seroquel (quetiapine fumarate)

Drug effectiveness over time :

< 1 month1 - 6 months6 - 12 months1 - 2 years2 - 5 years5 - 10 years10+ yearsnot specified
Suboxone is effective100.00%
(2 of 2 people)
66.67%
(2 of 3 people)
25.00%
(1 of 4 people)
75.00%
(3 of 4 people)
50.00%
(3 of 6 people)
100.00%
(2 of 2 people)
n/an/a
Seroquel is effective0.00%
(0 of 4 people)
33.33%
(1 of 3 people)
33.33%
(1 of 3 people)
66.67%
(2 of 3 people)
42.86%
(3 of 7 people)
100.00%
(2 of 2 people)
n/an/a

Most common drug interactions over time * :

< 1 month1 - 6 months6 - 12 months1 - 2 years2 - 5 years5 - 10 years10+ yearsnot specified
SomnolenceDrug Withdrawal SyndromeDrug Withdrawal SyndromeContusionNauseaAnxietyn/aDepression
Oedema PeripheralDecreased AppetiteInsomniaLoss Of ConsciousnessThinking AbnormalDrug Withdrawal SyndromeInsomnia
AbasiaLoss Of ConsciousnessAnxietyFallPancreatitis AcuteSerotonin SyndromeLoss Of Consciousness
Psychomotor Skills ImpairedGallbladder DisorderRoad Traffic AccidentHyperglycaemiaAdverse Drug ReactionWeight IncreasedNausea
InsomniaDepressionDecreased AppetiteInfluenza Like IllnessFatigueFungal Skin InfectionSuicidal Ideation
AphasiaTremorGastrointestinal DisorderHypotensionPancreatitisPsychomotor HyperactivityDrug Withdrawal Syndrome
HyperhidrosisGallbladder PainFolliculitisCoronary Arterial Stent InsertionConstipationGastrointestinal DisorderAnxiety
Herpes Virus InfectionWeight DecreasedLipohypertrophyChillsBlood Glucose IncreasedOedema PeripheralFatigue
Fungal InfectionAbdominal PainPsychomotor HyperactivityMental ImpairmentWeight IncreasedHumerus FractureSomnolence
ConvulsionHypoglycaemiaHallucinations, MixedAngerNightmareStaphylococcal InfectionVomiting

Drug effectiveness by gender :

FemaleMale
Suboxone is effective66.67%
(10 of 15 people)
50.00%
(3 of 6 people)
Seroquel is effective53.33%
(8 of 15 people)
16.67%
(1 of 6 people)

Most common drug interactions by gender * :

FemaleMale
Suicidal IdeationLoss Of Consciousness
DepressionDepression
InsomniaDrug Withdrawal Syndrome
NauseaAnxiety
PainInsomnia
Oedema PeripheralDeath
Decreased AppetiteFatigue
SomnolenceVomiting
VomitingRespiratory Arrest
FatigueDizziness

Drug effectiveness by age :

0-12-910-1920-2930-3940-4950-5960+
Suboxone is effectiven/an/an/a71.43%
(5 of 7 people)
44.44%
(4 of 9 people)
20.00%
(1 of 5 people)
50.00%
(2 of 4 people)
50.00%
(1 of 2 people)
Seroquel is effectiven/an/an/a42.86%
(3 of 7 people)
15.38%
(2 of 13 people)
20.00%
(1 of 5 people)
50.00%
(2 of 4 people)
50.00%
(1 of 2 people)

Most common drug interactions by age * :

0-12-910-1920-2930-3940-4950-5960+
n/an/aGallbladder DisorderDecreased AppetiteDrug Withdrawal SyndromeDepressionDepressionFatigue
Pancreatic InjuryNauseaDepressed Level Of ConsciousnessHallucinationSuicidal IdeationSomnolence
Cholecystitis ChronicVomitingFatigueOedema PeripheralInsomniaFeeling Drunk
Bile Duct StoneDrug AbuseAnxietyAstheniaBradycardiaDepression
InjuryMalaisePulmonary EmbolismAnxietyLoss Of ConsciousnessOedema Peripheral
InsomniaOverdoseDrug Withdrawal SyndromeBipolar DisorderSuicidal Ideation
Drug Withdrawal SyndromeThrombophlebitis SuperficialMemory ImpairmentDyspnoeaLoss Of Consciousness
Gallbladder PainConvulsionFallFallLethargy
HypoglycaemiaLoss Of ConsciousnessLoss Of ConsciousnessNauseaLaryngitis
PainShort-term Memory LossCondition AggravatedTremorNausea

* 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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Do you take Suboxone and Seroquel?

You are not alone! Join a related mobile support group:
- support group for people who take Suboxone and Seroquel
- support group for people who take Seroquel
- support group for people who take Suboxone

Recent conversations of related support groups:

Can you answer these questions (Ask a question):

More questions for: Seroquel, Suboxone

You may be interested at these reviews (Write a review):

  • 13yr old autistic daughter diagnosed with cerebral palsy after taking seroquel
    My beautiful 13yrold daughter who was diagnosed with Autism at 2 yrs old, never suffered from ANY physical disabilities prior to being put on a very large dose of SEROQUEL at age 11. Within less than a year, she went from running and jumping on her trampoline to being diagnosed with Cerebral Palsy!! She now has to be cared for in a facility, relying on being pushed in a wheelchair for outside transfer, and wearing a foam helmet to protect her from injury during her daily falls. Two separate neurologists label her with cerebral palsy and will not go any further in diagnosis. Genetic studies show no explanation, and the children's hospital are the only one willing to indicate the possibility of the medications she was put on by a mental health facility as the possible cause. I have long avoided placing her on heavy medications for the 11 years that she was in my care, and this did not occur until she went into her father's care temporarily while I had major surgery. Over a period of6-8 months, she began to develop a limp and became so unsteady she could not walk 5 feet without bumping into things and falling. When I cared for her again and saw the medications she had been placed on, I am not ashamed to say I not only researched them, but took one of the Seroquel to see how it affected ME! I was over 80 pounds heavier than my daughter at the time, yet found myself completely incapacitated for almost 48hrs!! I immediately took her to the children's hospital in our area where she was hospitalized for over a week and treated by a TEAM of physicians ranging from Orthopedics to Neurologists. From CT Scans, complete blood work, MRIS, etc., nothing could explain any cause for her issues except "the possibility of the medications". They began to lower her Seroquel dose then sent her to the state mental hospital 4 hours away where she stayed for 2 months while undergoing the genetic studies and another neurologist who continued to lower the Seroquel and completely take her off it. My beautiful girl is now left with a lifetime physical disability.
  • Ears thundering after suboxone or any opiate
    Anyone notice the thundering in your ears after taking suboxone. Larger doses mostly and it actually happens with any opiate. It's a rumbling in the ears, I did read that hearing loss and opiates were connnected. hmmm
  • Terrible excessive sweating from hydrochlorothiazide
    I guess I fit the profile of who gets excessive sweating from HCTZ. I am a 65 year old female and suffered from excessive sweating for two years. With just very little exertion, I would pour sweat from the top of my head. It would run into my face and all over my hair. My hair would be ringing wet. I had heavy perspiration in the groin area and down my back also. I had to change clothing 2-3 times a day and wash up or shower that many times also. The doctor tried changing my Cymbalta and put me on Wellbutrin instead. It did absolutely no good. I went off the wellbutrin and back onto the Cymbalta. I did some research and saw that HCTZ could cause excessive sweating. Both my doctor and my pharmacist said that they had never heard of that. I went off the HCTZ, and my sweating stopped almost immediately. My doctor and my pharmacist were very surprised. I'm one of those people who frequently have different reactions to drugs than are typical. If you're having excessive perspiration and are on HCTZ, try going off of it. It just may be the culprit!
  • Ulcerative colitis from suboxone?
    Anyone else out there experiencing ulcerative colitis after multiple yearprescribed Suboxone? Suboxone stole a large portion of my life, and now I am considering going on a full-agonist analgesic until the buprenorphine bond has broken, and no more presence of it in my plasma. Insane!
  • Suboxone treatment may have caused my trichotillomania
    It's a long story of how I became addicted to opiates after 15+ years of chronic pain, but I decided to give up pain killers and try suboxone/subutex treatment. Shortly thereafter, I began pulling hair. First from my head, then when the bald spots became too obvious I started pulling from all over. It seemed to be triggered by stress or anxiety but not always. I did not make an association until recently, when I finally stopped the suboxone. It was two weeks of miserable withdrawal, much worse than from pain killers themselves, but I am finally out of the haze I'd be in all of that time, and I have no urge to pull hair whatsoever. I don't know how often the association of suboxone use and trichotillomania has been examined, but I wanted to share my experience in case anyone else is in a similar situation. Also, if you are considering starting suboxone treatment, don't. Withdrawal from opiates will lead to a few pretty rough days, but that's nothing compared to what you'll go through during suboxone withdrawal.

More reviews for: Seroquel, Suboxone

Comments from related studies:

  • From this study (1 year ago):

  • Have had renal failure in the past

    Reply

  • From this study (2 years ago):

  • MAL on Jul, 27, 2011:

    I AM TAKING SUBOXONE PLUS RESPIRADOL ,THE SUBOXONE CAUSES ME TO BE EXTREMLY PARONOID, THIS IS MY THIRD ATTEMPT AT SUBOXONE, 1ST ONE I LASTED I WEEK AS I WAS VERY PARONOID, 2ND TRY LASTED 3 WEEKS BECAME PARONOID, WENT BACK TO TAKING PANADINE FORTE, EVENTUALLY GOT BACK ON SUBOXONE,BEEN ON IT FOR NEARLY SIX MONTHS, 24MG,EXTREMLY PARONOID,WHEN I GO OFF SUBOXONE PARANOIA STOPS, I ALSO WET MY BED EVERY NIGHT WHICH IS VERY TROUBLESOME,HAS ANYONE ELSE HAD SIMILAR PROBLEMS? IT IS LIKE I AM NOT ON MY RESPIRDOL AT ALL, WHICH I AM,

    Reply

    Donna L. on Dec, 3, 2011:

    I wanted to let you know instead of suboxone they have VIVATROL NOW it's a once a month shot. the outcome looks great. I know person on it n she is doing very well.

    Reply

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Complete drug side effects:

On eHealthMe, Suboxone (buprenorphine hydrochloride; naloxone hydrochloride) is often used to treat opiate withdrawal. Seroquel (quetiapine fumarate) is often used to treat bipolar disorder. Find out below the conditions the drugs are used for, how effective they are, and any alternative drugs that you can use to treat those same conditions.

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

Other drugs that are used to treat the same conditions:

NOTE: The study is based on active ingredients. Other drugs that have the same active ingredients are also considered.

WARNING: Please DO NOT STOP MEDICATIONS without first consulting a physician since doing so could be hazardous to your health.

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