I have no interest in prescription drugs.
And I’m not alone.
The research, conducted by researchers from the US and Germany, shows that even those who believe that antidepressants are helpful in managing depression may be underestimating their benefit.
But, as is often the case, there is still a lot we don’t know about the drugs and how they work.
It is not clear whether antidepressants are actually more effective than placebo in treating depression.
In some studies, they have shown more benefit than placebo, but other studies have found no effect at all.
A recent Cochrane review found that antidepressant use was associated with a slightly lower risk of death in people who were taking antidepressants, but it found that it was only when antidepressants were given at high doses that a significant reduction in death occurred.
The review also found that the risk of suicide increased when people took antidepressants.
The latest Cochrane study also looked at whether the antidepressants that people take are effective in treating other psychiatric conditions. “
They may have some protective effects.”
The latest Cochrane study also looked at whether the antidepressants that people take are effective in treating other psychiatric conditions.
It found that they did improve the symptoms of depression in people with psychosis, but not those with anxiety or obsessive-compulsive disorders.
Dr Strahls told Today that there were other studies which found antidepressant use may be more effective in reducing anxiety and obsessive- compulsive disorders than in treating schizophrenia.
He added that there was no reason to think that antidepressants should be prescribed to everyone, but that they should only be used in extreme cases.
He said: “There are people out there who need to be on antidepressants.”
But, he said, antidepressants are not a cure for mental health problems and the NHS should continue to support people who have mental health difficulties.
He also criticised the government’s decision to raise the age of eligibility to buy antidepressants from 18 to 26.
The Government said it was taking the decision seriously because it was important to reduce the number of people who do not receive treatment.
However, Dr Stahls said the move could cause serious problems for people who needed to start taking antidepressants in order to prevent serious complications.
He told Today: “When you’re 18 or 19, you can still have a drug prescribed to you that’s a really good drug that is effective for some people and it’s not effective for everybody.”
You can get an adverse event or you can get depression, but when you start taking a drug like that, it’s a very bad drug.
“But the Government is now reviewing its policy and will consider making the change.
It will also consider changing the age at which people can start treatment.
In a statement, the Department of Health said: “We want to ensure that everyone who needs medication gets it as soon as possible.
The best way to do this is to provide support, so we will continue to look at the science of antidepressant use.