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Published by Springer-Verlag in Berlin, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Alcohol -- Physiological effect.,
  • Alcoholism -- Physiological aspects.,
  • Alcohol, Ethyl -- pharmacology.,
  • Alcoholism -- metabolism.,
  • Alcoholism -- drug therapy.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Statementcontributors, R.F. Anton ... [et al.] ; editor, Henry R. Kranzler.
SeriesHandbook of experimental pharmacology ;, v. 114
ContributionsAnton, Raymond F., Kranzler, Henry R., 1950-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQP905 .H3 vol. 114, QP801.A3 .H3 vol. 114
The Physical Object
Paginationxxvi, 548 p. :
Number of Pages548
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1103565M
ISBN 103540571256, 0387571256
LC Control Number94028586

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  The book draws on general pharmacology, neuropharmacology, and alcohol studies to explore its theme. The second volume in the ALCOHOL AND ALCOHOLISM series, it focuses on the pharmacologic mechanisms underlying the development of s: 1. Pharmacology of alcohol abuse. Berlin ; New York: Springer-Verlag, © (OCoLC) Online version: Pharmacology of alcohol abuse. Berlin ; New York: Springer-Verlag, © (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Raymond F Anton; Henry R Kranzler. The Pharmacology of Alcohol and Drugs of Abuse and Addiction pp | Cite as Introduction to the Pharmacological Effects of Alcohol and Drugs and Addiction on the Brain and Behavior AuthorsAuthor: Norman S. Miller. Severity of the symptoms depends on the length of alcohol abuse and the degree of intoxication. In the typical course of withdrawal, symptoms begin within the first 24 hours after the last drink, reach their peak intensity within two or three days, and disappear within one or two weeks. During the first day of withdrawal, there may be headaches.

This book is a valuable source of information for those seeking to build clinical programs designed to alleviate the sociological and medical ills associated with alcohol and opiate abuse . Alcohol Medical Scholars Program Introduction. S1 The objective of this lecture is to review the pharmacology and neurobiology of alcohol. A. Alcohol is probably the most widely used drug in the world, and almost no other substance has been as comprehensively studied as much as alcohol, not only because it is one of the most commonly abused. Rockville, MD: National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism; NIAAA Project MATCH Monograph. Kahan M, Borgundvaag B, Midmer D, et al. Treatment variability and outcome differences in the emergency department management of alcohol withdrawal.   Pharmacology of Alcohol 1. ALCOHOLS Dr. D. K. Brahma Department of Pharmacology NEIGRIHMS, SHILLONG 2. Why and What to Learn on Alcohol? The pharmacodynamics of alcohol actions in the body and brain, that is the pharmacological effects that produce the biological actions of the drug. (e.g. intoxication, organ damage etc.) The pharmacokinetics.

This book explores all aspects of the drug and alcohol abuse issue, including history, pharmacology, theories of use, treatment and prevention, drug business, drug law enforcement, and U.S. drug policy. Reports on the latest data on drug concern provide further examination of alcohol and explore the abuse of additional substances such as inhalants, herbal stimulants, and designer drugs. Get this from a library! The Pharmacology of Alcohol Abuse. [Henry R Kranzler] -- The subject of the book is the pharmacology of ethanol. It brings together the work of both basic and clinical investigators in the pharmacology of alcohol and alcohol abuse. It is comprehensive in. The Pharmacology of Alcohol and Drugs of Abuse and Addiction book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. The Pharmacology of Alcohol a Pages: Introduction. Alcohol dependence is a major mental health problem in India. About five to seven per cent of the Indian population has been estimated to abuse alcohol and million people estimated to be in need of treatment for alcohol dependence, with alcohol dependence accounting for % of the total deaths in India (Grover, Bhateja and Basu, ).