Michael S. Brady has practiced law for over 14 years, working in both a large law firm and a small boutique corporate transactional practice. He has also worked as corporate counsel and regional operations manager for a division of a large national title insurance company. Additionally, Mr. Brady has been a business owner for many years and he is not only aware of the legal issues that face business owners, but also the financial challenges and time commitments involved. He believes that business ownership is the path to a successful and rewarding life and he has dedicated his practice to providing legal and business consulting services to help his clients achieve their personal and professional goals.
Mr. Brady is admitted to the New York State Bar. He earned his J.D. and graduated Cum Laude from New York Law School, where he was a Notes and Comments Editor for The New York Law School Law Review.
He earned a B.A. in Political Science and graduated from Binghamton University.
Recently, Mr. Brady earned the Certified Exchange Specialist® designation from the Federation of Exchange Accomodators, the national trade association organized to represent professionals who conduct like-kind exchanges under Internal Revenue Code §1031.
Mr. Brady has given countless seminars all over the United States for accountants, attorneys, financial planners and other professionals on a variety of topics. He is a frequent lecturer for the Suffolk Academy of Law. He is also the Treasurer and an Officer of this organization.
Mr. Brady is a member of the Suffolk County Bar Association, the Nassua County Bar Association, the New York State Bar Association, the Irish Business Network, the Hauppauge Industrial Association and the Long Island Commercial Network.
Generic form of venlafaxine.
â€¢ Sertraline - A combination of and venlafaxine.
â€¢ SSRI's - Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors These are drugs that have a broad range of actions on the brain, but have been specifically designed to treat depression. They work by changing the breakdown of serotonin in a way that venlafaxine 37.5 mg for hot flashes increases levels of serotonin in the brain, which turn enhances mood. These include:
â€¢ Lexapro â€“ An antidepressant.
â€¢ Prozac â€“ This is an SSRI that also has a major effect on appetite, so is very effective at reducing appetite, as well improving sleep.
â€¢ Paxil â€“ A SSRI that also has an effect on appetite.
â€¢ Celexa â€“ This is an SSRI that designed to be used as an add on to antidepressant medication.
â€¢ Citalopram â€“ A SSRI that is often used with drugs in combination, like venlafaxine and trazodone also reduces the risk of suicidal thoughts and behaviour.
â€¢ Bupropion â€“ Also known as nortriptyline or Zoloft, this is an SSRI.
â€¢ Effexor XR â€“ This is an SSRI that can be used as an add on to antidepressant.
â€¢ Tofranil â€“ This is a combination of serotonin reuptake inhibitor and fluoxetine that can be taken with antidepressants.
â€¢ Remeron â€“ This is an SSRI.
â€¢ Lexapro â€“ This is an SSRI that usually used as an antidepressant, but may also work as an anti-anxiety.
â€¢ Mirtazapine â€“ This is a combination of an SSRI and ANA (norepinephrine reuptake inhibitor).
â€¢ Aripiprazole â€“ This is a combination of SSRI and atypical venlafaxine generic for effexor antipsychotic medication.
â€¢ Seroquel â€“ This is a combination of two SSRIs.
â€¢ Divalproex sodium â€“ This is a combination of 2 SSRI's
â€¢ Effexor XR â€“ This is an SSRI.
â€¢ Atazanavir â€“ This is an SSRI.
â€¢ Zoloft (fluoxetine) â€“ This is an SSRI.
When comparing antidepressant drugs in general I think you will find that they all have similar effects, such as reducing pain and improving sleep. However in terms of what is beneficial to those patients that have been diagnosed with depression this would mean that Prozac have a more beneficial effect as it is an SSRI, and Lexapro SSRI.
So it could be argued that taking an SSRI could have a beneficial effect on depression in general.
However it would also mean that there be a small number of patients that may benefit more from the use of SSRI's that are not depressed, such as those with anxiety disorders, migraines, schizophrenia or bipolar. (However if it was only about SSRI's, I could see why SSRIs would be favoured. But with a number of these more generic SSRIs are available so there should be an option for everyone.
I think Prozac could help with the depression in most cases.
However in people who have been diagnosed with depression I think that Lexapro and Pristiq are the more appealing options to look at, with Prozac being only suitable for those that have been diagnosed as suicidal, those with severe depressive episodes, or those with severe anxiety problems).
The Lexapro effect on appetite is also very good. It decreases the negative side effects, such as the increased risk of anxiety, that other antidepressants may cause.
I would not suggest Lexapro alone for severe depression, but those that have an already severely depressed state could possibly benefit. And in my experience that is a large group of patients.
What type of treatment is best?
You should definitely discuss this with your GP and treating psychiatrist. They will know your needs, as they have a venlafaxine hcl er 37.5 mg cp24 better knowledge of this group psychiatric medications than you or me.
In my experience the first course of treatment would be:
â€¢ A minimum of 12 week course SSRI's. I would suggest that Lexapro was the first drug of choice, and that the patient was switched to Prozac the last week before discontinuing.
â€¢ A second course of SSRI's should be started after