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The Prescriber's Guide

3rd Edition

$69.00

Part of Essential Psychopharmacology Series

  • Date Published: April 2009
  • availability: Replaced by 9780521173643
  • format: Paperback
  • isbn: 9780521743990

$69.00
Paperback

Replaced by 9780521173643
Unavailable Add to wishlist

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About the Authors
  • This completely revised and updated edition of Stephen M. Stahl’s much-acclaimed Prescriber’s Guide is the latest addition to the Essential Psychopharmacology range. Seven new drugs have been added, and every drug has been revised and updated to take into account new regulations and uses. In full color throughout, and with four or more pages for each of the more than 100 psychotropic drugs, Stephen M. Stahl distills his great expertise into a pragmatic formulary that gives all the information a prescriber needs to treat patients effectively. Each drug is covered in five categories: general therapeutics, dosing and use, side effects, special populations, and pearls. Target icons appear next to key categories for each drug so the prescriber can go easily and instantly to the information needed. Several indices are included, listing drugs by name (generic and international), use, and class. In addition, Dr. Stahl indicates which drugs have FDA approval and also gives the FDA Use-in-Pregnancy Ratings.

    • Dr Stephen Stahl is a world-renowned leader in this field
    • 340 new pages of content, all art completely redrawn, plus 30% more illustrations
    • Only book to cover the full use of each class of drugs with distinct dosage regimens and potential interactions/contraindications
    Read more

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    Product details

    • Edition: 3rd Edition
    • Date Published: April 2009
    • format: Paperback
    • isbn: 9780521743990
    • length: 660 pages
    • dimensions: 228 x 138 x 30 mm
    • weight: 0.94kg
    • availability: Replaced by 9780521173643
  • Table of Contents

    1. Acamprosate
    2. Alprazolam
    3. Amisulpride
    4. Amitriptyline
    5. Amoxapine
    6. Amphetamine (d)
    7. Amphetamine (d,l)
    8. Aripiprazole
    9. Atomoxetine
    10. Bupropion
    11. Buspirone
    12. Carbamazepine
    13. Chlordiazepoxide
    14. Chlorpromazine
    15. Citalopram
    16. Clomipramine
    17. Clonazepam
    18. Clonidine
    19. Clorazepate
    20. Clozapine
    21. Cyamemazine
    22. Desipramine
    23. Desvenlafaxine
    24. Diazepam
    25. Donepezil
    26. Dothiepin
    27. Doxepin
    28. Duloxetine
    29. Escitalopram
    30. Estazolam
    31. Eszopiclone
    32. Flumazenil
    33. Flunitrazepam
    34. Fluoxetine
    35. Fluphenthixol
    36. Fluphenazine
    37. Flurazepam
    38. Fluvoxamine
    39. Gabapentin
    40. Galantamine
    41. Guanfacine
    42. Haloperidol
    43. Hydroxyzine
    44. Imipramine
    45. Isocarboxazid
    46. Lamotrigine
    47. Levetiracetam
    48. Lisdexamfetamine
    49. Lithium
    50. Lofepramine
    51. Loflazeptate
    52. Lorazepam
    53. Loxapine
    54. Maprotiline
    55. Memantine
    56. Mesoridazine
    57. Methylphenidate (d)
    59. Midazolam
    60. Milnacipran
    61. Mirtazapine
    62. Moclobemide
    63. Modafinil
    64. Molindone
    65. Naltrexone
    66. Nefazodone
    67. Nortriptyline
    68. Olanzapine
    69. Oxazepam
    70. Oxcarbazepine
    71. Paliperidone
    72. Paroxetine
    73. Perospirone
    74. Perphenazine
    75. Phenelzine
    76. Pimozide
    77. Pipothiazine
    78. Pregabalin
    79. Protriptyline
    80. Quazepam
    81. Quetiapine
    82. Ramelteon
    83. Reboxetine
    84. Risperidone
    85. Rivastigmine
    86. Selegiline
    87. Sertraline
    88. Sulpiride
    89. Temazepam
    90. Thioridazine
    91. Thiothixene
    92. Tiagabine
    93. Tianeptine
    94. Topiramate
    95. Tranylcypromide
    96. Trazodone
    97. Triazolam
    98. Trifluoperazine
    99. Trimipramine
    100. Valproate
    101. Varenicline
    102. Venlafaxine
    103. Zalepron
    104. Ziprasidone
    105. Zolpidem
    106. Zonisamide
    107. Zopiclone
    108. Zotepine
    109. Zuclopenthixol.

  • Author

    Stephen Stahl, University of California, San Diego
    Stephen M. Stahl is Adjunct Professor of Psychiatry at the University of California at San Diego School of Medicine. He has conducted numerous research projects awarded by the National Institute of Mental Health, the Veterans Administration, and the pharmaceutical industry. The author of more than 300 articles and chapters, Stephen M. Stahl is an internationally recognized clinician, researcher, and teacher in psychiatry with subspecialty expertise in psychopharmacology.

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