No, Prozac (or fluoxetine) is a SSRI (selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor) and there is no effect on the monoamine oxidase enzyme.
No, Depakote is not an MAO Inhibitor.
Selegiline is an MAO-B inhibitor
No, bupropion (Wellbutrin or Zyban) is a norepinephrine and dopamine reuptake inhibitor and shouldn't be taken with an MAO inhibitor, or 14 days after one has stopped taking an MAO inhibitor. Doing so would put one at a greatly increased risk of serious side effects such as seizures heart problems. Not a good idea :)
Prozac is an antidepressant of the selective serotonin re-uptake inhibitor class. It is acceptable to take Ibuprofen if you are taking Prozac.
Melatonin should not be taken by people using certain antidepressants, such as Prozac (a serotonin inhibitor) or Nardil (a monoamine oxidase inhibitor).
Zoloft is not an MAO inhibitor, but combining it with an MAOI inhibitor, whether prescription or in nutrient form, is not recommended. Adverse reactions have been reported, and the FDA has issued an advisory on this drug combination.
Wellbutrin isn't a MAO inhibitor...it works in the brain in a totally different way than MAO inhibitors drugs. Google Wellbutrin and read all about it.
No-could kill you. Must be very careful with MAO inhibitors. This site is not the place to ask. Call pharmacist, now.
Prozac (fluoxetine) is an SSRI (selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor). It targets reuptake channels for the neurotransmitter serotonin, preventing serotonin from reentering the presynaptic neurons to be removed from the synaptic cleft, thus forcing an accumulation of serotonin and repeated triggering of the serotonin "signal" in the postsynaptic neurons.
No - Lamotrigine (Brand name Lamictal) is in a class of mood stabilizers. It's also used for epilepsy treatment. It has no MAO inhibitor effect. Lamotrigine has been shown to be a reversible inhibitor of MAO-A (Ki=15 uM) and MAO-B (Ki = 18 uM). MAO inhibition is possible at doses of 100-200mg/day and this could be a mechanism for the serotonin increases seen with lamotrigine treatment. The binding to the enzyme seems to be very reversible, that is, other MAO substrates can readily displace it. To the best of my knowledge, it lacks any clinically relevant interactions that are normally seen with MAOIs.