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Valium is a form of analgesic medication which belongs to the benzodiazepin group of drugs and is generically known as diazepam. This drug acts upon the brain in order to alter the chemical balance and is used to treat a variety of symptoms which signal chemical imbalance such as anxiety, stress, hyperactivity, spasms or even withdrawal from other forms of drugs.
Valium should definitely not be used in conjunction with any other kinds of medication capable of inducing similar effects such as Xanax, Restoril and Ativan, for example; this also includes alcohol which can intensify the effects of the this drug.
Patients with any history of liver disease, glaucoma, breathing problems, depression, allergies (especially to similar drugs), alcohol or drug addiction, any kind of mental illness or known psychological problems should avoid using this drug, as should pregnant women. There is evidence that this drug may be habit-forming and so it should only ever be administered by a fully qualified medical practitioner via prescription and kept in a safe place so that only the patient who was prescribed the drug is able to gain access to it. It should never be administered to or shared with someone who has not been prescribed the drug, most notably if the person has any kind of history relating to substance abuse or any kind of addiction. Valium should never be given to children.
The dosage prescribed by the doctor should not be interfered with or altered in any way as this drug, when overdosed, has been known to be fatal.
Before commencing to undertake any prescription of this drug, the patient’s doctor must first be informed if they are suffering from any of the following conditions: epilepsy or similar complaints, kidney or liver disorders, emphysema, asthma, bronchitis or any other degree of problem with breathing, open-angle glaucoma, alcohol or drug dependency, depression, mental illness or suicidal tendencies.
Valium is also known to be responsible for changes in blood pressure, therefore should not be used by people with heart, circulatory or breathing problems.
Research has indicated that this drug is able to pass into the milk of breast feeding mothers; consequently it may cause harm to an unborn child. The drug should also be strongly avoided during pregnancy as new-born infants have exhibited signs of withdrawal symptoms from the drug on occasion.
Because of its strong analgesic properties, elderly patients who are taking this drug should take extra care in order to avoid falls or other types of accident.
Many, but not all of the side-effects and potential side-effects of this drug usage are known; if the patient exhibits any of these side-effects they should contact the administering medical practitioner without delay.
The more serious, recognized side-effects of taking this drug include: breathing difficulties, swelling, particularly in the facial and throat regions, depression, thoughts of suicide or any other unusual kind of behavior, increased aggression, agitation, hyperactivity or palpitations, nausea or feinting, decreased control of bladder, confusion and hallucinations.
Some of the less serious, acknowledged side-effects of this drug usage include: drowsiness, increased tiredness, listlessness, problems with memory, irritability, constipation, dizziness, nausea, increased thirst, blurred or double vision, exhaustion and muscle weakness, decreased sexual desire, skin rashes and itching.
The doctor must be informed of ANY other medication that the patient is currently using but most importantly any drugs capable of inducing sedative effects, for example: cold, flu and cough remedies, painkillers, sleeping pills, relaxants or anything prescribed for the treatment of the symptoms of depression or anxiety.
Some of these medications include, but are not limited to: Phenytoin, Omeprazole and Tagamet; antifungals such as Miconazole, Ketoconazole and Itraconazole, any antidepressants like Prozac; medication for blood-pressure or heart issues such as Amlodipine, Nicardipene and Verapamil; antibiotics such as Biaxin, Pediazole, Synercid or Erythromycin and also drugs that have been administered for the treatment of HIV or AIDS such as Rescriptor, Lexiva, Viracept and Invirase.
This list is extensive but not exhaustive and there is a wide variety of other drugs, including both prescription and over the counter remedies that may affect or interact with this drug so the doctor must be informed of anything else that the patient is currently using.
As with any medication prescribed or administered by a qualified medical practitioner, the doses and frequencies directed or recommended must be followed strictly in order to minimize the risk of any adverse effects.
If the doctor feels that the original doses or frequencies need to be adjusted, it is his responsibility alone to make any alterations and the patient should never do this by using their own judgement .
The medication, if in liquid form, should only ever be measured out with the implements provided along with the prescription and never substituted for standard household spoons or the like.
It should be taken into consideration that this drug is not intended as a long term solution and should only be taken for a relatively short period, usually no longer than three months. It is also unwise to discontinue the use of the drug too suddenly and without the guidance of the doctor or the patient may experience unpleasant withdrawal symptoms. It could be the case that the dosage needs to be decreased gradually before completing the full course of the prescription.
Some doctors insist that their patient undertake regular blood tests to monitor the levels or signs of any potential side-effects associated with Valium use.
Valium should always be stored as directed, and it is the responsibility of the patient to ensure that the levels of medicine left in the bottles are monitored at all times to prevent any potential misuse of the drug by other parties.
If a dose of the prescribed drug is missed for any reason it is always best to try and take it as soon as possible, unless it is almost time for the next dose. It is never acceptable to take double the dosage to try and make up for a missed dose, as this may lead to some of the unpleasant and often serious side-effects associated with taking a Valium overdose. If any of the symptoms (loss of co-ordination, confusion or extreme tiredness) of a potential overdose are experienced at any time medical help must be sought immediately.This drug is also known to cause slowed or impaired reactions in some patients, so it is wise to note that extra care must be exercised when undertaking anything that requires alertness such as driving or operating machinery.
As with all addictive drugs, those who have been prescribed or recommended to take valium are keen to find out about other, less dangerous medications that are equally effective when it comes to treating symptoms of panic, anxiety, stress, seizures and so on. The side effects of this drug are considerable, and so it should come as no surprise that many people are unwilling to put up with them in order to ‘cure’ their current problems when the problems it creates are almost as bad!
One answer that many new patients are looking into is a new product recently released by ShopPharmacyCounter – known as XanaRoll, this brand new, alternative medication has been shown in laboratory tests to be extremely effective in controlling the symptoms of anxiety and stress-related conditions.
The unique thing about XanaRoll is that, unlike Valium or other chemical-based medications that physician’s typically prescribe to treat problems of anxiety, panic and stress, this drug is based entirely on all-natural, herbal products that don’t come with any known risk. The two main active ingredients in XanaRoll are the Kratom plant and the Blue Lotus plant, which grow wild in South and Southeast Asia and have long been revered for their natural healing qualities, which include the ability to alleviate symptoms of stress and anxiety. Native peoples of Southeast Asia have heaped much praise on the Kratom leaf for its incredibly soothing, reassuring effects when chewed. The leaf has an almost immediate calming effect and is widely used in countries such as Thailand, Myanmar and Cambodia as an anti-depressant, a pain killer and a treatment for opiate withdrawal, amongst many other uses.
As for Blue Lotus, which grows primarily in the Himalayan Mountains and neighboring regions, this plant is known as a mild euphoric. Combined with Kratom in XanaRoll, users report that the two substances complement each other perfectly and can produce anti-depressant like effects that are similar to drugs such as valium – thus, XanaRoll is an extremely capable treatment for conditions such as anxiety, panic and restlessness.
The manufacturers of XanaRoll state that the main reason for the medicine’s efficiency is that, unlike similar herbal medications that attempt to replicate the feelings of relaxation, calm and euphoria, they use a much higher concentration of active ingredients to ensure that users gain sufficient benefits. XanaRoll contains 150 mg of both 7-hydroxymitragynine and mitragynine, the two main active ingredients in the Kratom plant, a far higher concentration than similar products, which typically only contain around 10-20 mg of 7-hydroxymitragynine and mitragynine.
Tests have shown that XanaRoll is a very capable treatment for all manner of stress, anxiety and depression symptoms. Acting just like Valium, only without any reported dangers, the popularity of XanaRoll is set to increase ever more.