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# gas station heroin

Words or phrase for the review: «gas station heroin»

Lawmakers call for FDA to regulate ‘gas station heroin’ » “This stuff is very addictive,” one congressman said. Newsnationnow.com

FDA warns against using Neptune’s Fix, nicknamed ‘gas station heroin’ » “These products may interact, in life-threatening ways, with other medications a consumer may be taking. The agency is actively investigating adverse event reports in conjunction with local and sta… Rochesterfirst.com

I-Team investigates dangers of 'gas station heroin' - KESQ » It's marketed as a dietary supplement to help you relax. But it's also highly addictive, and in some cases, deadly. The street name is "gas station heroin," and as News Channel 3's Peter Daut uncovered, it's very easy to get. The capsules are sold under names like "Zaza Red," "Pegasus," and "Tianna." The drug is Kesq.com

‘Gas station heroin’ supplement and opioid alternative causing seizures, other serious reactions, FDA warns » Tianeptine, sold in tasty-sounding flavors like chocolate vanilla, cherry and tropical — has caused seizures, loss of consciousness, vomiting and hallucinations, the FDA warns. Nypost.com

Neptune's Fix, 'gas station heroin,' pulled from shelves in NC » Liquid elixir and tianeptine tablets sold by the brand Neptune's Fix have been linked to a rise in overdoses in recent years. Wral.com

Bill Information - House Bill 977; Regular Session 2023-2024 » 64), known as The Controlled Substance, Drug, Device and Cosmetic Act, further providing for prohibited acts and penalties.… Criminalizing Gas Station Heroin. Legis.state.pa.us

NEIGHBORHOOD REPORT: EAST VILLAGE; Looks as if This Gas Station Is Running on Empty (Published 1995) » Sep 24, 1995… The alternative studio, gallery and performance space at Second Street and Avenue B had been an abandoned gas station and then a shooting … Nytimes.com

Toxicologist unravels the dangerous medical mystery of ZaZa, Alabama’s 'gas-station dope' » When use of an obscure antidepressant exploded across the state, William Rushton, M.D., who directs UAB’s medical toxicology program and the state’s poison control hotline, began an investigation that led the Alabama Department of Public Health to halt sales. Uab.edu

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