Monsanto Roundup Lawsuit

Sunday, May 27, 2007

Cocaine v Seroxat/Paxil - Addiction

Cocaine addiction withdrawal symptoms include but are not limited to:

agitation
depression
intense craving for the drug
extreme fatigue
anxiety
angry outbursts
lack of motivation
nausea/vomiting
shaking
irritability
muscle pain
disturbed sleep




Reported Paxil/Seroxat addiction withdrawal symptoms

anxiety
dizziness
fatigue
headache
migraine-like feelings
nerves jangling when moving eyes
continuous indigestion
neck and back pain
psychotic features such as visual and/or audial hallucinations/illusions
insomnia
nausea
restlessness
"electrical shock" like phenomena/electrical surges or shocks through the head and/or body hyper-sensitivity of the nervous system to light, sound, colours & stressors
tremors
tinnitus and a vertiginous-like experience
depressive thoughts
suicidal thoughts
homicidal thoughts
extreme anger
severe agitation
extreme irritability
"over-reacting"
ringing in ears and throbbing in head
vomiting
paranoia
aggressive behaviour
rollercoaster emotions rapidly following up on each other
out of character behaviour
severe malaise
general dysphoria
derealization
panic attacks






The Head of European Clinical Psychiatry at the pharmaceutical company GlaxoSmithKline, Dr Alistair Benbow, has denied that the drug Seroxat can lead to addiction.


Dr Benbow also says there is no reliable evidence that the drug can cause addiction or dependence.


"Addiction is characterised by a number of different criteria which includes craving, which includes increasing the dose of drug to get the same effect, and a number of other features, and these are not exhibited by Seroxat."


He added that if you used the dictionary definition of addiction, then they could be applied to most prescription medicines.








Here's a word to look up in your dictionary Ali.

'LIAR'



n. One that tells lies.


O.E. leogere; agent noun from Anglian legan, W.Saxon leogan "be untruthful, lie" (see lie (v.1)).


noun
a person who has lied or who lies repeatedly


noun
a person who tells lies, especially as a habitExample: You can't trust what she says — he's such a liar.


Whatever language you use Ali:



Arabic:
كَذّاب

Chinese (Simplified):
说谎的人

Chinese (Traditional):
愛說謊的人

Czech:
lhář, -ka

Danish:
løgner; løgnhals

Dutch:
leugenaar

Estonian:
valetaja

Finnish:
valehtelija

French:
menteur, *-euse

German:
der Lügner

Greek:
ψεύτης

Hungarian:
hazug

Icelandic:
lygari

Indonesian:
pembohong

Italian:
bugiardo

Japanese:
嘘つき

Korean:
거짓말쟁이

Latvian:
melis

Lithuanian:
melagis

Norwegian:
løgner

Polish:
kłamca

Portuguese (Brazil):
mentiroso

Portuguese (Portugal):
mentiroso

Romanian:
mincinos

Russian:
врун

Slovak:
klamár, -ka

Slovenian:
lažnivec

Spanish:
mentiroso

Swedish:
lögnare

Turkish:
yalancı


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