7 doctors weighed in:
What r side fx of zoloft (sertraline)?
7 doctors weighed in

Dr. Chris Esguerra
Psychiatry
5 doctors agree
In brief: SSRIs
Zoloft or sertraline commonly results in nausea, dry mouth, upset stomach, constipation within the first several weeks, but these should go away.
Other side effects (less common) include sexual side effects (decreased interest, inability to have an orgasm), increased thoughts of suicide in those 25 and younger, blurred vision, abnormal bleeding among others.

In brief: SSRIs
Zoloft or sertraline commonly results in nausea, dry mouth, upset stomach, constipation within the first several weeks, but these should go away.
Other side effects (less common) include sexual side effects (decreased interest, inability to have an orgasm), increased thoughts of suicide in those 25 and younger, blurred vision, abnormal bleeding among others.
Dr. Chris Esguerra
Dr. Chris Esguerra
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1 comment
Dr. Susan Uhrich
The most important question is what side effects are you having?? Most medications cause few and fleeting side effects in most patients, but anything can happen with any one patient and any one medication. Talk with your doctor if you believe you are having side effects.
Dr. Heidi Fowler
Psychiatry
1 doctor agrees
In brief: Zoloft/ Sertraline
Potential side effects include dry mouth, increased sweating, headache, tremor, loose bowel movements, nausea, vomiting, heartburn, decreased libido or other sexual side effects, palpitations, chest discomfort, back pain, myalgias, yawning, ringing in the ears, difficulty sleeping, feeling more sleepy, fatigue, feeling more anxious & change in appetite.
It's usually well tolerated.

In brief: Zoloft/ Sertraline
Potential side effects include dry mouth, increased sweating, headache, tremor, loose bowel movements, nausea, vomiting, heartburn, decreased libido or other sexual side effects, palpitations, chest discomfort, back pain, myalgias, yawning, ringing in the ears, difficulty sleeping, feeling more sleepy, fatigue, feeling more anxious & change in appetite.
It's usually well tolerated.
Dr. Heidi Fowler
Dr. Heidi Fowler
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