Uncommon side effects, likely to affect up to 1 in every 100 people:
• If you have unusual bruising or bleeding, including vomiting blood or passing blood in your stools, contact your doctor or go to a hospital straight away.
• If you find that you are not able to pass water, contact your doctor or go to a hospital straight away.
Rare side effects, likely to affect up to 1 in every 1,000 people:
• If you experience seizures (fits), contact your doctor or go to a hospital straight away.
• If you feel restless and feel like you can’t sit or stand still, you may have something called akathisia. Increasing your dose of Seroxat may make these feelings worse. If you feel like this, contact your doctor.
• If you feel tired, weak or confused and have achy, stiff or uncoordinated muscles this may be because your blood is low in sodium. If you have these symptoms, contact your doctor.
Very rare side effects, likely to affect up to 1 in every 10,000 people:
• Allergic reactions, which may be severe to Seroxat.
If you develop a red and lumpy skin rash, swelling of the eyelids, face, lips, mouth or tongue, start to itch or have difficulty breathing (shortness of breath) or swallowing and feel weak or lightheaded resulting in collapse or loss of consciousness contact your doctor or go to a hospital straight away.
• If you have some or all of the following symptoms you may have something called serotonin syndrome. The symptoms include: feeling confused, feeling restless, sweating, shaking,
shivering, hallucinations (strange visions or sounds), sudden jerks of the muscles or a fast heartbeat. If you feel like this contact your doctor.
• Acute glaucoma. If your eyes become painful and you develop blurred vision, contact your doctor
– Major Depressive Episode
– Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder
– Panic Disorder with and without agoraphobia
– Social Anxiety Disorders/Social phobia
– Generalized Anxiety Disorder
– Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder PTSD