Are pills thesame?
Please are not thesame, there are many different types of contraceptive pills available, and each of them is slightly different. The important thing is to follow the instructions that come with your pill package exactly. It’s important to take the pills as directed because missing pills or taking them not on time make them less effective. If you have any questions about how to take the pill, ask your healthcare provider for further advice.
Methamphetamine (speed) may be abused by inhaling or smoking, swallowing, snorting through the nose, or by injection. Another common form of the drug is crystal methamphetamine, or “crystal meth”, which is clear, chunky crystals resembling ice. Crystal math is smoked in a manner similar to crack cocaine and became popular in the 1980s. Street names for this form of methamphetamine include “ice”, “crystal”, “crank”, and “glass”.
What are the effects of speed?
Speed has many side effects. Immediately after smoking or intravenous (IV) injection, the user experiences an intense sensation, often called a "rush", which lasts only a few minutes and is described as extremely pleasurable. Oral or intranasal use produces euphoria or high, but not a rush. Snorting methamphetamine will lead to effects within 3 to 5 minutes, whereas oral ingestion takes 15 to 20 minutes. Consult your doctor for more information.
Is speed addicting?
Methamphetamine (speed), is extremely addicting. Withdrawal from methamphetamine produces severe alot of side effects. Get advise from your physican.
Is speed use in pregnancy dangerous?
Methamphetamine use in pregnancy is of concern. There is limited knowledge of the fetal effects of methamphetamine abuse. Limited human studies have shown increased rates of premature delivery, low birth weight, placental abruption, fetal growth retardation, heart and brain abnormalities, and withdrawal symptoms. Research is continuing to assess the effect of methamphetamine use on social interactions, cognition and medical health in children exposed to methamphetamine in utero. Animal studies have shown birth defects and embryo death when high doses.
Infants born to mothers who are addicted to methamphetamine may experience symptoms of withdrawal as demonstrated by agitation and significant weakness. Additionally, amphetamines are excreted in human milk, and mothers who taking amphetamines should be advised to refrain from breast feeding.