Many individuals in post-traumatic amnesia (PTA) following traumatic brain injury (TBI) experience neurobehavioral symptoms (NBS) in addition to disorientation and amnesia. These symptoms are associated with low rehabilitation engagement, self-inflicted harm, and risk of violence. The aim of this systematic review was to evaluate the efficacy and harms of pharmacological interventions for NBS in PTA following TBI in adults. Studies in English published before December 2017 were reviewed. Six databases were searched, with additional hand searching of key journals, clinical trials registries, and international drug regulators. Evidence quality was assessed using Joanna Briggs Institute Critical Appraisal Instruments. Thirteen studies were identified: three randomized controlled trials (RCTs), three cohort studies, and seven case series. In the RCTs, neither amantadine nor sertraline reduced NBS. Less rigorous studies reported reduced NBS in patients administered haloperidol, ziprasidone, carbamazepine, amitriptyline, desipramine, and varied neuroleptics. There is a paucity of well-designed, adequately powered and controlled studies of pharmacological interventions for NBS in PTA. More research is needed to provide evidence-based treatment recommendations and improve care.