The clouds of dispute are hovering over antidepressants as a new study has come out tying them to higher bone fracture risk. Researchers reached this idea after studying about 5,008 people who were in their 50s or over that age. Vindicating the findings researchers claim that they have found strong evidences to prove this notion. However, we can also not spurn away the facts according to which Antidepressants have been linked to lower blood pressure and dizziness, which adds to falling chances, thus increases bone fracture risk. Moreover, depression has also been linked to low bone density. All such points impel to rethink that is increased bone fracture risk due to antidepressants or because of depression. However, such claims seem to be failing while trying to refute this study because previous studies have also linked antidepressants to low bone density. Moving ahead with alike view Goltzman and colleagues said, ‘Research in animals suggests that the pill might have a direct effect on bone cells, decreasing bone strength and size.’ Really, this serious matter begs for further investigation since millions of people round the world use such antidepressants and if we see the whole issue in the light of these new findings then we can’t deny that such people are vulnerable to bone fractures.