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Party Drug May Offer Hope for Depression, Bipolar Disorder, and PTSD

Could ketamine, also known as the party drug “Special K,” offer hope for those with mood disorders or PTSD?

Editor's Choice

Party Drug May Offer Hope for Depression, Bipolar Disorder, and PTSD

Nerve Cell. 3D. Neurons

Conventional treatment for depression usually consists of the use of antidepressant medications, therapy, or a combination of both.

Despite their widespread use, antidepressant medications are not without risk or controversy. One only has to look at recent headlines to see the possible serious risks linked to the drugs:

Antidepressant Studies Corrupted by Pharmaceutical Company Influence, Analysis Shows

Antidepressant Use During Pregnancy Linked to Increased Autism Risk

Disturbing Truth About Paxil Revealed: Drug Is NOT Safe for Teens

Antidepressants Linked to Violent Behavior in Young People, Study Shows

Antidepressant Drug Research Has a Problem, Study Says

Antidepressant Trials Exclude Most “Real World” Patients With Depression

In addition, antidepressants aren’t always helpful: the medications usually take at least two weeks to show any effect, and for some people, they don’t work at all.

Experts say that a drug that is fast-acting and provides sustained relief from depression was available, the risk of suicide among patients would be reduced.

A new research finding adds to the growing body of evidence that a controversial party drug may be the answer those experts (and those who suffer from depression) have been looking for.

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