American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A drug, C19H21NO4, used as an antagonist to narcotic drugs, such as morphine.
- n. a potent narcotic antagonist (trade name Narcan) especially effective with morphine
- Short for N-allyldihydrohydroxynormorphinone, its chemical name. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Treatment with naloxone is controversial and has been reported to cause hypertension. 3-5 However, transient hypertension can be seen from clonidine alone.”
“It's called naloxone -- and I've written about it previously here and here.”
“The nasal spray is a drug called naloxone, or Narcan.”
“Victims can be revived without lasting effects if the antidote -- a drug called naloxone (brand: Narcan) -- is given early enough.”
“They then switched to another antidote called naloxone, and that is an antidote that is specifically used to treat drug overdose, specifically heroin or other opiates, and that apparently, according to reports received by U.S. officials, did work with many of the victims.”
“The budget also ignores life-saving harm reduction measures such as naloxone-distribution and heroin assisted treatment, widely viewed around the world as a necessary part of any balanced, evidenced based drug strategy.”
“Further, the current therapy to overcome the respiratory depression of administering μ-opiate receptor antagonists, such as naloxone, has the distinctly undesirable effect of removing analgesia.”
“Solutions to the crisis exist; cost-neutral and cost-effective measures such as Good Samaritan 911 laws and expanded access to the lifesaving overdose reversal medication naloxone help reduce overdose deaths.”
“We need as many potential solutions on the table as possible, including things that reduce the risks of accidental fatal overdose, like the overdose reversal medication naloxone and physician-monitored prescribed heroin maintenance programs.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘naloxone’.
All the scientific words found in the official EU nomenclature. For the screening I used Vocabgrabber of the Visual Thesaurus.
includes words of the "Prodcom list"
Words and terms about (illicit) drugs and related subcultures.
Takes 12-15 years and $800 million to bring a drug to the market. For every 10,000 compounds that go through animal studies, 10 will go to human trials (3 phases) to get 1 to the market.
Looking for tweets for naloxone.