Mar 1, 2012

Adverse Cocaine Effects on Health.

   Cocaine addiction solution:

     Hello readers today i will be talking about cocaine effects on health.well sort of education to our cocaine or coke Abusers
   Abusing cocaine has a variety of adverse effects on the body. For example, cocaine constricts
blood vessels, dilates pupils,and increases body temperature, heart rate, and blood pressure.
It can also cause headaches and gastrointestinal complications such as abdominal pain and nausea.
Because cocaine tends to decrease appetite, cocaine addicts can become malnourished as well.

   Different methods of taking cocaine can produce different adverse cocaine effects.
Regular intranasal use (snorting) of cocaine, for example, can lead to loss of the sense of smell;
nosebleeds; problems with swallowing; hoarseness; and a chronically runny nose.
  Ingesting cocaine can cause severe bowel gangrene as a result of reduced blood flow. Injecting cocaine
can bring about severe allergic reactions and increased risk for contracting HIV/AIDS
and other blood-borne diseases. Binge-patterned cocaine use may lead to irritability, restlessness,and anxiety. Cocaine abusers or cocaine addicts can also experience severe paranoia—a temporary state of full-blown paranoid psychosis—in which they lose touch with reality and experience auditory hallucinations.

Regardless of the route or frequency of use,
 cocaine abusers or cocaine addicts can experience acute cardiovascular or cerebrovascular emergencies,
such as a heart attack or stroke, which may cause sudden death.
 Cocaine-related deaths are often a result of cardiac arrest or seizure followed by respiratory arrest.
Added Danger: Cocaethylene

Polydrug use—use of more than one drug—is common among substance abusers.
When people consume two or more psychoactive drugs together, such as cocaine and alcohol,
 they compound the danger each drug poses and unknowingly perform a complex chemical experiment within their
 bodies. Researchers have found that the human liver combines cocaine and alcohol to produce a third substance,
 cocaethylene, which intensifies cocaine’s euphoric effects. Cocaethylene is associated with a greater risk of
sudden death than cocaine alone.1

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