With all that X lying around someone could conceivably OD on the stuff (an average dose is 100mg). This has never been reported to have happened in more than 40 years of medical documentation. Strike knows because Strike researched this fact very thoroughly. About the closest the government forensic scientists come to attributing a death to X is by stretching the facts of a case so irresponsibly that it can be at times quite amusing. Usually, the title of a medical case reads something like "A reported case of death attributed to the drug ecstasy". But if one reads the case report it is always about how the subject had been mainlining speed for a week or had seventeen existing mental and physical abnormalities prior to taking the X. Such people are ripe for an adverse reaction. Attributing such deaths to X is about the only way scientists or doctors can further whatever agenda they are being paid to further.
It is almost impossible to OD on X. A lethal dose is 70 hits for God's sake! Because of this, and the fact that there is rarely an adverse reaction to a normal dose, hospital personnel are not going to be very familiar with the proper treatment. So, if such a thing occurs it should be related to the doctor what drug it is and how it is treated . The most immediate concern for any amphetamine overdose is fatality caused by hyperthermia (body gets too hot, bubba!). MDA and MDMA have a wide range of effects on the human body, but any of the following drugs, alone or in combination, will help: 5-HT uptake inhibitors such as Fluoxetine and Citalopram, 5-HT antagonists such as Ritanserin and Me-thiothepin, dopamine antagonists such as Haloperidol and
-butyrolactone, dopamine neurotoxic lesion compounds such as 6-hydroxydopamine, drugs enhancing GABA function such as Chlormethiazole and Pentobarbitone, and excitatory amino acid antagonists such as Dizocilpine and Dextromethorpan. Let Strike tell you this: if you had a buzz you would not have it very long if you were given any one of these drugs.
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