My literary review comes from a news article in ABCNews. com. It’s about a drug, Acamprosate, this helps alcoholics abstain from drinking. Acamprosate is manufactured and produced in Lyon, France. Barbara Mason did this research down at the University of Miami School of Medicine. Although she said it isn’t flat out all good many can try it which will somewhat help out your abstinence in drinking.
Acamprosate is now sold all over Europe, South America, and Asia. It was stated that more than a million people use this drug. We plan to get this drug released in the United Stated in short time. Some doctors in America already have available Acamprosate to alcoholic patients.
Like all other drugs, Acamprosate has side effects. This pill makes you feel nauseated (sick) so that you don’t have the desire to drink. If you do drink while sick you would vomit and have major hangovers and headaches. It also sends messages over to your brain and reduces your desire to drink.
In Mason’s studies, she involved 601 alcoholics in 21 different medical centers. Provided them with Acamprosate on a two to ten day treatment, depending the level, asking them to take two tablets daily. The alcoholics were also asked to receive psychological treatment. The final result…
41 percent of the alcoholics (241 people) completed Mason’s study and became abstinent. I think its great that there is a drug to help obstinate the craving of alcohol. I think it would do real good to society in general. I mean 41 percent is a fair number, I believe its better than having no effect at all.
Who job is it really to realize if you or myself have had too much to drink? What we " re discussing is the simple fact if it is a bar's, bartender, or waiters' responsibility for their customers actions once they leave. Some people believe so, like our State of Texas. The question is whose responsibility really is it? I actually don't believe that it is no one persons responsibility for how much ...
I think researchers should find better methods into reducing the drinking, but Acamprosate should do just fine for now.