Changes in dopamine-mediated behaviour during one year's neuroleptic administration

European Journal of Pharmacology
A ClowC D Marsden

Abstract

Trifluoperazine (2.5--3.5 mg/kg/day) or thioridazine (30--40 mg/kg/day) were given in the drinking water to male Wistar rats for 12 months. Initial catalepsy and inhibition of spontaneous locomotion disappeared by 3 months and thereafter. Initial inhibition of stereotypy induced by s.c. apomorphine also disappeared by 3 months to be replaced by an enhanc-d stereotypy response after 6 and 12 months' drug intake. Drug-treated animals exhibited a greatly increased incidence of spontaneous mouth movements after 12 months' intake compared with control animals. Lower doses of both drugs (trifluoperazine 0.7--0.9 mg/kg/day; thioridazine 6--8 mg/kg/day) also initially suppressed behavioural responses but by 1 month and thereafter these animals were indistinguishable from controls. At 12 months, however, these animals also exhibited an increased incidence of spontaneous mouth movements. The data demonstrate a reversal of the initial dopamine receptor-blocking properties of trifluoperazine or thioridazine to be replaced by an enhanced response of cerebral dopamine systems while animals were still continuously receiving the drug.

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Related Concepts

Antipsychotic Effect
Apo-Trifluoperazine
Behavior, Animal
Trifluoperazine
Brain
Catalepsy
Locomotion
Antipsychotic Agents
Vestibule of Mouth
Dyskinesia, Medication-Induced

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