What are the common terms related to drugs?

Answers

Curiosity,Just for fun,Experimenting and also they do drugs because their friends are also doing it. <3
Addict: A stigmatizing slang term for an individual with an addictive disorder 3, Addiction: A repeated activity that continuously causes
Abstract
Increasing numbers of persons with heart, lung, kidney, musculoskeletal, and behavioral disorders who take medically prescribed drugs are choosing an active lifestyle. However, we know little about the effects of exercise on drug metabolism or how drugs might affect exercise performance. In this paper some basic concepts underlying pharmacokinetics (the study of determinants of drug concentration) and of pharmacodynamics (the study of the biological effects of drugs) will be considered. Although there is relatively little data related to exercise, an understanding of these pharmacological principles can be widely applied.

The term 'opioids' refers to a class of psychoactive substances derived from the Alcohol misuse is also common in all types of people who misuse drugs;  ...

The following terms terms can be related to drugs:

-narcotics

-gateway drugs

-hallucinogens

-depressants

-stimulants

-inhalants

The terms above are types of drugs.

Depressed

Explanation:

They will be depressed especially if there brain got affected already.

Abstinence
Addict
Addiction
Intoxication
Obsession

Abstinence: Refraining from further drug use

Addiction Assessment: A way to determine the presence and severity of chemical dependency in a client (considers sociological, psychological, physical, and family factors, etc.)

Addiction Treatment: Aims to reduce addiction

Addiction: A repeated activity that continuously causes harm to oneself or others (e.g. a substance’s continuous presence in the bloodstream).

Addictive Personality: A trait/traits that develops in response to drug use

Adverse Reaction: A detrimental reaction to a drug (not the desired reaction)

Affinity: The strength a drug has that allows it to bind to its receptor

Age at Onset: The age at which one’s addictive behavior began; an important factor in addiction assessment

Agonist: A drug that activates a receptor in the brain

Alcoholics Anonymous (AA): A voluntary program concerned with helping alcoholics with recovery and continued sobriety


Analgesic: Medication designed to treat pain

Antagonist: A substance that can nullify another’s effects (a drug that does not elicit a response)

AOD: Stands for (Alcohol and Other Drugs)

AODA: Stands for (Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse)

Aspirin: An anti-inflammatory agent used for pain relief

Bioavailability: A drug’s ability to enter the body

Biofeedback: Signal use to control physiological processes that are normally involuntary

Center for Substance Abuse Treatment (CSAT): Promotes community-based substance abuse treatment services

Codependence: A family member’s or friend’s suffering that is the result of the side effects of one’s addiction; it occurs when one takes responsibility for another’s actions and helps that person avoid facing his or her problems directly to maintain the relationship

Cold Turkey: Abruptly quitting a drug by choice in order to try to quit long-term

Compulsion: A physical behavior one repeats involuntarily that can be harmful (e.g., addiction)

Conditioning: A behavioral change that results from an association between events

Detoxification (Detox): The process of the body ridding itself of a toxic substance (e.g. a drug)

Drug Tolerance: A progressive state of decreased responsiveness to a drug

Hallucinogen: Chemical substance that distorts perceptions, sometimes resulting in delusions or hallucinations

Harm Reduction: Often the first stage of addiction treatment; reducing therapy instead of stopping the target behavior

Addiction Illegal/Illicit Drugs: Drugs that are illegal to produce, use, and sell

Induction: Beginning phase of buprenorphine treatment

Inflation: An addiction behavior’s tendency to slowly but surely increase in frequency

Intoxication: A state of being drugged or poisoned; results from abuse of alcohol, barbiturates, toxic drugs, etc.

Legal Drugs: Everyday drugs not for medical use (e.g. alcohol, caffeine, carbohydrates, nicotine, etc.)

Maintenance: Stabilization of a patient who is indefinitely on a drug’s lowest effective dose

Medical Model: An addiction theory that considers addiction a medical rather than social issue

Metabolism (of drugs): The chemical and physical reactions carried out by the body to prepare for a drug’s execution

Monotherapy: Therapy using one drug

Morphine: A major sedative/pain reliever found in opium

Mu Agonist: A drug that stimulates physiologic activity on mu opioid cell receptors

Mu Opioid Receptor: Nerve cell receptor that mediates opioid addiction and tolerance through drug-induced activity

Sublingual: Drugs that enter the blood through the membranes under the tongue

1. Abstinence: Refraining from further drug use


2. Addict: A stigmatizing slang term for an individual with an addictive disorder


3. Addiction: A repeated activity that continuously causes harm to oneself or othees

in frequency


4. Intoxication:A state of being drugged or poisoned; results from abuse of alcohol, barbiturates, toxic drugs, etc.


5. Obsession:  A mental behavior one repeats involuntarily that can be harmful

Emotional Illness I think


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