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Nitrous oxide can produce a relatively shallow anesthesia, useful in dentistry and during childbirth, and, together with other anesthetics, in surgery. Ether has been widely used as a general anesthetic, but its flammability and other disadvantages have seen it largely replaced by newer anesthetics. Chloroform is still sometimes administered in obstetrics, but its use otherwise is greatly limited because of possible undesirable side effects from moderate doses and possible death or liver damage from overdose. Huffin solvents, such as gasoline, benzene, and related chemical substances, are toxic when inhaled for lengthy periods in unventilated areas, such as some industrial settings.
Source: Monitoring the Future An analysis of Texas death certificates involving misuse or hufing of inhalants from to indicates that the average age of those who suffered inhalant deaths was Of the Freon deaths, 42 percent were students or youth mean age of Where are inhalants abused? Inhalants are abused throughout the country. According to the YRBS, in 11 states the percentage of high school students who reported having used inhalants at least once in their lifetime exceeded the national average of The states having the highest percentage gllue inhalant abuse are West Virginia How are inhalants abused?
Inhalants are breathed in through the nose or mouth in a variety of ways. Abusers begin by inhaling deeply; they then take several more breaths. Abusers may inhale, by sniffing or snorting, chemical vapors directly from open containers or by huffing fumes from rags that are soaked in a chemical substance and then held to the face or stuffed in the mouth.
Other methods include spraying aerosols directly into the nose or mouth or pouring inhalants onto the user's collar, sleeves, or cuffs and sniffing them over a period of time such as during a class in school. In a practice known as bagging, fumes are inhaled from substances sprayed or deposited inside a paper or plastic bag.
Alternatively, the fumes may be discharged into small containers such gkue soda hufring and then inhaled from the can. Users may also inhale from balloons filled with nitrous oxide or other devices such as snappers and poppers in which inhalants are sold. s of Abuse Paint or other stains on face, hands, or clothing Hidden empty spray paint or solvent containers and chemical-soaked rags or clothing Slurred speech Strong chemical odors on breath or clothing Nausea or loss of appetite Red or runny nose Sores or rash around the nose or mouth Source: National Institute on Drug Abuse, Research Report Series, Inhalant Abuse, 10 May What are the effects?
Inhalant abuse: What parents should know
For most users, inhalant abuse in a rapid euphoric effect that is similar to alcohol intoxication. Users experience initial excitation, then drowsiness, lightheadedness, and agitation. Inhalant abusers also report feeling a loss of inhibitions. The chemicals found in volatile solvents, aerosols, and gases produce a variety of additional effects during or shortly after use that include dizziness, strong hallucinations, delusions, belligerence, apathy, and impaired judgment.
Additional symptoms exhibited by long-term inhalant abusers include weight loss, muscle weakness, disorientation, inattentiveness, lack of coordination, irritability, and depression. Withdrawal symptoms include sweating, rapid pulse, hand tremors, insomnia, nausea or vomiting, hallucinations, and, in severe cases, grand mal seizures. While abusers of other inhalants seek a euphoric huffinng, nitrite abusers--who tend to be adults rather than adolescents--seek to enhance the sexual juffing.
Inhaled nitrites dilate blood vessels, increase heart rate, and produce a sensation of heat and excitement that can last for several minutes. Chronic inhalant abuse may result in serious and sometimes irreversible damage to the user's heart, liver, kidneys, lungs, and brain.
Brain damage may result in personality changes, diminished cognitive functioning, memory impairment, and slurred speech. Death from inhalant abuse can occur after a single use or after prolonged use. Sudden sniffing death SSD may result within minutes of inhalant abuse from irregular heart rhythm leading to heart failure. Other causes of death include asphyxiation, aspiration, or suffocation.
A user who is suffering from impaired judgment may also experience fatal injuries from motor vehicle accidents or sudden falls. Street Terms for Inhalants.