Hello. I believe I can be of help to you with this issue.
I cannot prescribe for your daughter or recommend a specific course of action. What I can do is share academic information applicable to antidepressants. First, there are well-documented warnings by the FDA regarding use of antidepressants in children and adolescents i.e., greater risk of suicide and adverse side effects. Depressed patients treated with bupropion have been reported to show a variety of neuropsychiatric signs and symptoms, including delusions, hallucinations, psychosis
, concentration disturbance, paranoia, and confusion. These symptoms tend to abate upon dose reduction and/or withdrawal of treatment.
PMDD symptoms in newly-menstruating girls can include depression of course. Unless the depression is so severe that the child is suicidal or literally, nonfunctional, it may be that slight adjustment of female hormones during this period could help. What to do about PMDD in young teens is really, really unclear and so most parents and doctors 'experiment' to find a solution. Some try St. John's Wort for the depression or one of the "possibly-effective" over the counter antidepressants, for example:
The odds are extremely high that unless a young teen has experienced psychotic-like symptoms in the past, the antidepressants cause these symptoms. It would be a simple matter to find out in any case i.e., gradual tapering and full withdrawal of the medication. Also, cognitive behavioral therapy or acceptance and commitment therapy---two modalities that have good, demonstrated effectiveness with clinical depression, can also help teens cope better with mood and emotion regulation problems.
I'll pause here to make sure I'm addressing your question so feel free to respond and comment.