Why some doctors are more likely to prescribe antidepressants than others

A recent study in the American Journal of Psychiatry found that doctors who prescribe antidepressants are more than twice as likely to do so than those who do not.

This suggests that doctors may be more likely than others to prescribe the medication.

The study also found that in a recent wave of antidepressants, physicians who prescribed the drugs were about 40% more likely overall to prescribe them to patients in the last year.

This indicates that the medications have been prescribed more frequently in the past two years than they were in previous years.

However, there were other differences in the study.

The researchers also found evidence that antidepressants are not equally prescribed in the United States.

Some doctors prescribed the drug more often than others.

For instance, they were more likely in the second wave of the medication to prescribe it to patients who were younger, more likely and more likely among those with more serious illnesses.

The researchers said that they are not aware of any other studies that have examined the prescribing of antidepressants by doctors.

Dr. Elizabeth A. Wexler, a psychiatrist and author of the study, said that antidepressants may be particularly important in people with mental illnesses, including bipolar disorder.

She said that these drugs can help reduce anxiety, depression and anxiety disorders, and reduce suicidal thoughts.

“It’s a good idea to be aware of what medications are used in the clinic for people who are having problems with mood and anxiety,” she said.