GHB

drinking photoGHB has also been shown to have anabolic effects because of protein synthesis, and has been used by body-builders for muscle building and reducing fat.

GHB is purchased on the streets or over the Web in liquid form or as a white powdered substance for illegal use. It’s taken orally and is often combined with alcohol. A lot of the GHB found on the roads or over the web is generated in illegal labs. GHB may be adulterated with unknown contaminants which may worsen it’s toxicity. The creation of GHB usually entails the use of lye or drain cleaner combined with GBL, a chemical cousin of GHB and an industrial solvent often used to strip flooring.

It’s the sodium salt of gamma hydroxybutyrate. Xyrem is a highly controlled drug from the U.S.. It’s a Schedule III controlled substance, and requires patient registration in a limited access program.

GHB is available as an odorless, colorless drug which might be used with alcohol and given to unsuspecting victims before sexual assaults. It might have a soapy or sour flavor. Use for sexual attack has led to GHB being called a “date rape” medication. Victims become incapacitated due to the sedative effects of GHB, and they’re not able to resist sexual assault. GHB can also cause amnesia inside ‘s victim. Common user classes include high school and college students and rave party attendees using GHB for its intoxicating effects.
The naturally-occurring metabolite GHB is present in much lower concentrations in the mind than those levels found when the drug is abused. Because of fermentation, organic GHB may also be found in small but insignificant amounts in certain beers and wines.
Just five percent of the parent drug is excreted through the kidneys. Detection of GHB in the urine could be difficult after 24 hours because of it’s brief half-life.
drinking photo

GHB or Gamma Hydroxybutyrate (C4H8O3) is a central nervous system (CNS) depressant that’s usually known as a “club drug” or “date rape” medication. GHB is abused by teenagers and young adults at parties, bars, clubs and “raves” (all night dance parties), and is often put in alcoholic beverages. Euphoria, increased libido, and tranquility are reported positive effects of GHB abuse.

The naturally-occurring metabolite GHB is present in much lower concentrations in the mind than those levels found when the drug is abused. Because of fermentation, organic GHB may also be found in small but insignificant amounts in certain beers and wines.
GHB acts at two receptor sites in the mind, the GABAB and specific GHB receptors. Action at both of these receptor sites leads to the CNS depressant, stimulant and psychomotor impairment effects of GHB.

In 1990, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) issued an advisory declaring GHB use dangerous and prohibited except under FDA-approved, physician-supervised protocols. The sodium salt of GHB, the newest product Xyrem (sodium oxybate), is a Schedule III drug when prescribed and used legally in a patient restricted-access program. Xyrem isn’t available at regular retail shops. If Xyrem is trafficked as a recreational drug, it’s status converts to Schedule I and it will become an illegal drug.

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