To the Editors: “Miss H,” a 17-year-old girl, did not have history of mood disorders, conduct problems, substance misuse, or physical illness. She was diagnosed with schizophrenia at age 16, with initial presentations of persecutory delusion and formal thought disorder. She received comprehensive physical examinations, and organic etiology was excluded. Because of aggravated psychotic symptoms, she was admitted for 1 week. Her psychosis was controlled under quetiapine 600 mg/day. However, 1 month after her discharge, her disorganized speech and referential delusion relapsed. Quetiapine was hence increased to 800 mg/day. The delusions and formal thought disorder subsided gradually; unexpectedly, pathological stealing developed. Miss H stole clothes and stationery in stores and school 3–4 times per week. She alleged that she did not plan before the stealing, but she could not control the impulse of grasping. She did not act under delusion, hallucination, or somatic passivity. Concurrent medication only included estazolam 1–2 mg/day. Because the severity of pathological stealing was not consistent with her psychotic symptoms, quetiapine-associated pathological stealing was suspected. When we tapered quetiapine to 400–600 mg/day, the stealing behavior reduced to once in 2 weeks, but psychosis was aggravated. For better control of the disease, we switched to amisulpiride 400 mg/day. Her psychotic symptoms resolved 2 weeks later, and the stealing behavior appeared no more.