The most recent issue of the American Journal of Psychiatry reports a new study that found antidepressants do not prevent depression in the majority of people.
The study, which was done by researchers at Johns Hopkins University, found that the antidepressants used by the public to treat depression have been proven to be ineffective at treating depression in nearly two-thirds of people who have used them.
A majority of the participants in the study said they were using a combination of antidepressants and other treatments, according to the report.
This was especially true of people taking the SSRI fluoxetine (Prozac), which is used to treat severe depression.
The research also found that some people were taking a combination or combination of a combination therapy with another medication.
A few of these studies also found patients were using an antidepressant to treat other problems that they were experiencing, including depression, as well.
The researchers did not report how many of the people taking antidepressants were getting better.
The new study is not the first to come to this conclusion.
The results of a similar study published in 2012, by a group of researchers at Yale University, showed that antidepressants did not work for depression in people with bipolar disorder.
The authors of that study, including the lead author of the new study, Andrew A. Panksepp, said the new data, combined with a 2014 study from the National Institute of Mental Health, found antidepressants were ineffective at helping people with depression.
“There are a lot of limitations to this work, which are we don’t know how well the antidepressant works,” he said.
“And there are a number of limitations that we don to know if the antidepressant really does help.”
A 2015 study found antidepressants can help some people with mild to moderate depression.
But the study found that people who took the antidepressants were much less likely to see improvements after they stopped taking them than people who didn’t.