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Club Drugs MedlinePlus

11/21/2014
07:08 | Author: Evan Martin

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Club Drugs MedlinePlus

Club drugs are group of psychoactive drugs. They act on the central nervous system and can cause changes in mood, awareness, and how you act.

They are even more dangerous if you use them with alcohol. Club drugs are also sometimes used as "date rape" drugs, to make someone unable to say no to or fight back against sexual assault. Abusing these drugs can cause serious health problems and sometimes death.

Other uses of these drugs are abuse. Some of these drugs are approved for certain medical uses.

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References and abstracts from MEDLINE/PubMed (National Library of Medicine).

Department of Health and Human Services National Institutes of Health Page last updated on 20 October 2014 Topic last reviewed 22 August 2014. National Library of Medicine 8600 Rockville Pike, Bethesda, MD 20894 U.S. Disclaimers Privacy Accessibility Quality Guidelines Viewers & Players U.S.

NIH: National Institute on Drug Abuse.

They act on the central nervous system and can cause changes in mood, awareness, and how you act. These drugs are often abused by young adults at all-night dance parties, dance clubs, and bars. Club drugs are group of psychoactive drugs. They include.

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NIH system to monitor emerging drug trends National Institute on

9/20/2014
05:44 | Author: Devin Garcia

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NIH system to monitor emerging drug trends National Institute on

An innovative National Drug Early Warning System (NDEWS) is being developed to monitor emerging trends that will help health experts.

Turning Discovery Into Health Tags. NIH.

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Development of NDEWS will be funded under DA038360. Eric Wish of CESAR. This opportunity builds on CESAR’s over 20 years of experience monitoring and reporting on emerging drugs.” The five-year project begins in August 2014.

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The NIH Is Going to Discover Drugs Really? - Forbes

7/19/2014
03:16 | Author: Evan Martin

Drugs nih
The NIH Is Going to Discover Drugs Really? - Forbes

Basically, the NIH believes it can play a role in helping in the drug discovery development process. This role doesn't come cheaply. In the 2012.

The opinions expressed are those of the writer. The author is a Forbes contributor.

Perhaps the most damning criticism of NCATS came from Dr. Roy Vagelos, the legendary former Merck CEO and now Chairman of the Board of Regeneron Pharmaceuticals. Testifying before the subcommittee as an adviser to the American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, he made the following point:.

What Dr Collins is not saying is that raloxifene (sold as Evista by Eli Lilly) is a known selective estrogen receptor modulator (SERM).

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A Liberian doctor is using HIV drugs to treat Ebola victims. The NIH

5/18/2014
01:08 | Author: Caitlin White

Drugs nih
A Liberian doctor is using HIV drugs to treat Ebola victims. The NIH

A doctor in rural Liberia says lamivudine is effective against Ebola. The NIH is now testing whether the HIV drug has any effect on the Ebola.

Logan first tried another HIV drug on an Ebola patient, but it didn't seem to work, he told CNN. Then, he gave lamivudine to a health-care worker who'd become sick. The patient improved within a couple of days, CNN reported.

"Whenever you have a disease where people are frustrated with no treatment, there's always the thought of what do we already have approved that we can use," Fauci said.

He said desperation pushed him to treat Ebola patients using several different medications. Logan told FrontPageAfrica that his method works only if Ebola patients come in soon after becoming symptomatic.

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NIHSeniorHealth Prescription and Illicit Drug Abuse - Improper Use

3/17/2014
01:20 | Author: Caitlin White

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NIHSeniorHealth Prescription and Illicit Drug Abuse - Improper Use

Recent reports show increased hospitalizations and visits to emergency rooms by older people involving improper use of prescription and illicit drugs.

For tips on safe use of medicines for older adults, see “Taking Medicines Safely.".

Intentional abuse occurs when a person knowingly uses prescription medications the wrong way, takes medicines not prescribed for them, or combines them with alcohol or illicit drugs. People may do this to feel good, to feel better, or to calm down.

They may forget to take their medicine, take it too often, or take the wrong amount. Some people accidentally take medicines incorrectly, often without knowing it or without intending to.

This includes unintentionally taking a medication the wrong way, as well as intentional abuse.

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