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Amoxepine Brand names, Amoxepine Analogs

Amoxepine Brand Names Mixture

  • No information avaliable

Amoxepine Chemical_Formula


Amoxepine RX_link

Amoxepine fda sheet

Amoxepine msds (material safety sheet)

Amoxepine Synthesis Reference

No information avaliable

Amoxepine Molecular Weight

313.781 g/mol

Amoxepine Melting Point

175.5 oC

Amoxepine H2O Solubility

No information avaliable

Amoxepine State


Amoxepine LogP


Amoxepine Dosage Forms

Tablet (25 mg, 50 mg, 100 mg or 150 mg)

Amoxepine Indication

For the relief of symptoms of depression in patients with neurotic or reactive depressive disorders as well as endogenous and psychotic depressions. Also for depression accompanied by anxiety or agitation.

Amoxepine Pharmacology

Amoxapine is a tricyclic antidepressant of the dibenzoxazepine class, chemically distinct from the dibenzodiazepines, dibenzocycloheptenes, and dibenzoxepines. It has a mild sedative component to its action. The mechanism of its clinical action in man is not well understood. In animals, amoxapine reduced the uptake of nor-epinephirine and serotonin and blocked the response of dopamine receptors to dopamine Amoxapine is not a monoamine oxidase inhibitor. Clinical studies have demonstrated that amoxapine has a more rapid onset of action than either amitriptyline or imipramine

Amoxepine Absorption

Absorbed rapidly and reaches peak blood levels approximately 90 minutes after ingestion

Amoxepine side effects and Toxicity

Toxic manifestations of amoxapine overdosage differ significantly from those of other tricyclic antidepressants. Serious cardiovascular effects are seldom if ever observed. However, CNS effects, particularly grand mal convulsions, occur frequently, and treatment should be directed primarily toward prevention or control of seizures. Status epilepticus may develop and constitutes a neurologic emergency. Coma and acidosis are other serious complications of substantial amoxapine overdosage in some cases. Renal failure may develop two to five days after toxic overdose in patients who may appear otherwise recovered. Acute tubular necrosis with rhabdomuolysis and myolobinurla is the most common renal complication in such cases. This reaction probably occurs in less than 5% of overdose cases, and typically in those who have experienced multiple seizures.

Amoxepine Patient Information

Given the likelihood that some patients exposed chronically to neuroleptics will develop tardive dyskinesia, it is advised that all patients in whom chronic use is contemplated be given, if possible, full information about this risk. The decision to inform patients and/or their guardians must obviously take into account the clinical circumstances and the competency of the patient to understand the information provided.

Patients should be warned of the possibility of drowsiness that may impair performance of potentially hazardous tasks such as driving an automobile or operating machinery.

Amoxepine Organisms Affected

Humans and other mammals