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Home > Suboxone > Seroquel > Suboxone and Seroquel

Review: Suboxone and Seroquel

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 (latest outcomes from 8,257 users) has active ingredients of buprenorphine hydrochloride; naloxone hydrochloride. It is often used in opiate withdrawal.

Trend of suboxone reports

Seroquel (latest outcomes from 79,084 users) has active ingredients of quetiapine fumarate. It is often used in bipolar disorder.

Trend of seroquel reports

On Nov, 25, 2014: 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.

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

Latest outcomes in real world:

Can you answer these questions (Ask a question):

More questions for: Seroquel, Suboxone

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    I had a pacemaker installed about 5 weeks ago. I went to the doctors because I was feeling fatigue, shortness of breath, I felt as if someone was holding my heart in their hand and I had some confusion and dizziness. To get to the point, after my first visit with my PCP I decided to go directly ...

  • Bipolar patient extremely violent on seraquel
    (Posted by a 41 year old woman who has Bipolar, and takes Seroquel)
    I have been diagnosed bipolar for over 10 years. 3 years ago I was taken off of topamax and my seraquel was upped to 300 mg from 100 because I was pregnant. I was very violent! Punching, breaking stuff, in jail, in the psych ward. Yes pregnancy and bipolar are not a perfect combination. I too thoug ...

  • Seroquel and iron deficiency?
    (Posted by a 24 year old woman who has Iron Deficiency Anaemia, and takes Seroquel)
    I've been taking Seroquel for about four year, I have been having symptoms similar to hypothyroidism, and just found out I have an iron deficiency. The doctor said my platelets are smaller than average, and it is possible that my grandmother is anemic. But in trying to study Seroquel I kept finding ...

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    (Posted by a 55 year old man who has Watery Eyes, Runny Nose, Yawning, and takes Suboxone)
    Within a few minutes after I take my Suboxone film I seem to get intense yawning event along with runny nose & watery eyes lasting 5-15 mins. Sometimes I can make it subside by drinking a lot of water if I am in a place I can get it. I have been on Sub for approx 5 yrs. & have only noticed this side ...

  • Transition from mirtazapine to cymbalta (bipolar ii) 6 week duration taken in conjunction with seroquel, propranalol and implanon
    (Posted by a 37 year old woman who has Generalized Anxiety Disorder, Bipolar 2, and takes Mirtazapine, Implanon, Propranolol Hydrochloride, Seroquel, Cymbalta)
    In early September I approached my Psychiatrist to report that I was having sleep paralysis episodes as well as insatiable appetite. I had put on about 20lb in the space of 6 months since the sleep paralysis started. My Psychiatrist opted to wean me off the Mirtazapine and onto Cymbalta. I have n ...

More reviews for: Seroquel, Suboxone

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:

Recent related drug studies (Check your drugs):

More related studies for: Seroquel, Suboxone

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

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