Chapter References

1. Secretary of Health and Human Services: Ninth Special Report to the U.S. Congress on Alcohol and Health. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, 1997.

2. Stephens Cherpitel CJ: Breath analysis and self-reports as measures of alcohol-related emergency room admissions. J Stud Alcohol 50:155, 1989.

3. Lowenstein SR, Weissberg MP, Terry D: Alcohol intoxication, injuries and dangerous behaviors—And the revolving emergency department door. J Trauma 30:1252, 1990.

4. Frezza M, Di Padova C, et al: The role of decreased gastric alcohol dehydrogenase activity and first-pass metabolism. N Engl J Med 322:95, 1990.

5. Sullivan JB, Hauptman M, Bronstein AC: Lack of observable intoxication in humans with high blood alcohol concentrations. J Forens Sci 32:1660, 1987.

6. Farre M, de la Torre R, Gonzalez ML, et al: Cocaine and alcohol interactions in humans: Neuroendocrine effects and cocaethylene metabolism. J Pharmacol Exp Ther 283:164, 1997.

7. Burkhart KK, Kulig KW: The other alcohols: Methanol, ethylene glycol and isopropanol. Emerg Med Clin North Am 8:913, 1990.

8. Burns MJ, Graudins A, Aaron CK, et al: Treatment of methanol poisoning with intravenous 4-methylpyrazole. Ann Emerg Med 30:829, 1997.

9. Baud FJ, Galliot M, Astier A, et al: Treatment of ethylene glycol poisoning with 4-methylpyrazole. N Engl J Med 319:97, 1988.

10. Jobard E, Harry P, Turcant A, et al: 4-Methylpyrazole and hemodialysis in ethylene glycol poisoning. Toxicol Clin Toxicol 34:373, 1996.

Cure Your Yeast Infection For Good

Cure Your Yeast Infection For Good

The term vaginitis is one that is applied to any inflammation or infection of the vagina, and there are many different conditions that are categorized together under this ‘broad’ heading, including bacterial vaginosis, trichomoniasis and non-infectious vaginitis.

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