Major depressive disorder and seasonal affective disorder are both treated with the antidepressant aplenzin (bupropion hydrochloride extended-release tablets). Users of Welzo can use this article for informational purposes to better understand Aplenzin.

Side Effects

Among Aplenzin's frequent negative effects are:

nausea, headache, fatigue, drowsiness, dry mouth, constipation, or loss of weight

variations in flavor.

Additionally, aplenzin may have harmful negative effects, such as:

seizures (convulsions), mental or behavioral shifts (suicidal ideas or behaviors),


problems with the nervous system (anxiety, agitation, panic attacks, insomnia, strange dreams,

skin tremors, tingling, or numbness).


Extended-release tablets of apalachin come in strengths of 18 mg, 36 mg, and 72 mg.

A single daily dose of 174 mg given in the morning is the suggested starting dose.

Patients should be watched for toxicity and response.

How Aplenzin works

An antidepressant that acts in the brain is called aplenzin.

It is believed to function by raising levels of dopamine and norepinephrine.

two neurotransmitters that assist in mood regulation.


Inform your doctor or pharmacist if you have an allergy to Aplenzin before taking it;

or if you suffer from any additional allergies. Inactive ingredients could be present in apalazin.

which may result in problems like allergic reactions. To learn more, speak with your pharmacist.

If you have taken an MAO inhibitor within the previous 14 days, such as phenelzine, isocarboxazid, linezolid, methylene blue injection, rasagiline, selegiline, or tranylcypromine, you should not take aplenzin.

If you are expecting or nursing, you shouldn't take Aplenzin.