Citalopram for Psychosomatic disorder treatment

We have 1383 consumer reports for treatment of Psychosomatic disorder with Citalopram. Psychosomatic disorder used in 1% of cases.

Patients statistics on Psychosomatic disorder for Citalopram


Average weight in Lbs

Average height in Ft
5′ 8″
5′ 10″

Average age

Citalopram Circle Diagram 8 consumers of 1383 reported about Psychosomatic disorder

  1. Leanna F. Oram says:
    4.5 rating

    Citalopram for Psychosomatic disorder; Depression

    After months of running from doctor to doctor, because constant nausea, gastroscopy, blood count, etc., I was referred to psychiatry. Identified Psychosomatic Disorder. Prescribed citalopram and psychotherapy. The first few days of dizziness and somehow weird, everything was strange, different than usual. But that has given after 3-4 days and now I am absolutely no side effect. Feeling much better, nausea has disappeared, on the whole I feel great. Have accepted, can participate in the normal life again. I am very satisfied with Citalopram, can not say anything negative. Nevertheless, of course I want to try to sell the drug again.

    Side effects: Dizziness
  2. Claudine T. Rich says:
    4.5 rating

    Citalopram for Psychosomatic disorder

    Taking citalopram because of bullying and bossing in the workplace. The trigger was a reminder – in conjunction with a legal warning shot – after 12 months of occupational, strained situation. Physical symptoms: Sleep disorders, difficulty concentrating, rapid heartbeat, headache, stomach cramps, diarrhea, vomiting, anxiety, control, panic attacks, sweats, lack of strength and listlessness, faintness, the feeling of powerlessness and congestion, seconds of blackouts in everyday life (where I am, where wanted I go, how can I get there). Duration of administration: 5 months Dosage: 10 mg / 0-0-1 Physical side effects during ingestion: excessive sweating in the smallest activities (was found to be extremely stressful), lack of appetite, difficulty concentrating. Due to a severe bacterial infection of the middle ear, sinuses, pharynx, throat and frontal sinus with fever, I have forgotten to take citalopram for two weeks in the evening. In the third week, I noticed this fact, because I had the feeling, the cotton balls around me have lost. Clashes with my pubescent son were suddenly more violent, louder and more aggressive. Now after three weeks – in periods of aloneness – increased tearfulness added. Other physical symptoms: increased appetite, shallow sleep phases with wild dreams (with awakenings through loud calls and clearly audible monologues), doubts about the meaning of life, increase in flashbacks and thus the profound phases. Dizziness with nausea and nausea, noise in the ear and the sound of falling cherry stone bags with each (head) movement, fever, shortness of breath, rapid heartbeat, alternating freezing and sweating may also be due to the infection. After consultation with my doctor, the intake of citalopram is not included for the time being. Fortunately, for three months I have had a therapy place with a behavioral therapist, so that the treatment continues as such. After previous experience with Stangyl, I can recommend the use of Citalopram, if the physical symptoms significantly restrict the (professional) everyday life and in addition to the responsibility for the third person. Two colleagues have been taking citalopram for years and would like to continue doing so. Both are limited in their mental capacity and complain of sweats. However, they can not imagine ever getting along without the medical support.