"The risk of depression following a diagnosis of diabetes falls during the second decade of having the disease and then rapidly rises, Australian researchers have discovered, in a study that suggests there is a J-shaped relationship between the tw"...
Monoamine oxidase is a complex enzyme system, widely distributed throughout the body. Drugs that inhibit monoamine oxidase in the laboratory are associated with a number of clinical effects. Thus, it is unknown whether MAO inhibition per se, other pharmacologic actions, or an interaction of both is responsible for the clinical effects observed. Therefore, the physician should become familiar with all the effects produced by drugs of this class.
Absorption — Following a single 30 mg dose of NARDIL® (phenelzine) (2 X 15 mg tablets), a mean peak plasma concentration (Cmax) of 19.8 ng/mL occurred at a time (Tmax) of 43 minutes postdose.
Metabolism — NARDIL® (phenelzine) is extensively metabolized, primarily by oxidation via monoamine oxidase. After oral administration of 13C6-phenelzine, 73% of the administered dose was recovered in urine as phenylacetic acid and parahydroxyphenylacetic acid within 96 hours. Acetylation to N2-acetylphenelzine is a minor pathway.
Elimination — The mean elimination half-life after a single 30 mg dose is 11.6 hours. Multiple dose pharmacokinetics have not been studied in man.
Last reviewed on RxList: 8/29/2007
This monograph has been modified to include the generic and brand name in many instances.
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