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Pass A Cocaine Drug Test
Cocaine is a
powerfully addictive drug of abuse. Individuals who have tried
cocaine have described the experience as a powerful high that gave
them a feeling of supremacy. However, once someone starts taking
cocaine, one cannot predict or control the extent to which he or
she will continue to use the drug. The major ways of taking
cocaine are sniffing or snorting, injecting, and smoking
(including free-base and crack cocaine).
exist regardless of whether cocaine is inhaled (snorted),
injected, or smoked. However, it appears that compulsive cocaine
use may develop even more rapidly if the substance is smoked
rather than snorted. Smoking allows extremely high doses of
cocaine to reach the brain very quickly and results in an intense
and immediate high. The injecting drug user is also at risk for
acquiring or transmitting HIV infection/AIDS if needles or other
injection equipment are shared.
Physical effects of cocaine use include constricted peripheral
blood vessels, dilated pupils, and increased body temperature,
heart rate, and blood pressure. Some cocaine users report feelings
of restlessness, irritability, and anxiety, both while using and
between periods of use. An appreciable tolerance to the high may
be developed, and many addicts report that they seek but fail to
achieve as much pleasure as they did from their first exposure.
High doses of cocaine and/or prolonged use can trigger paranoia.
Smoking crack cocaine can produce particularly aggressive paranoid
behavior in users. When addicted individuals stop using cocaine,
they may become depressed. This depression causes users to
continue to use the drug to alleviate their depression.
Prolonged cocaine snorting can result in ulceration of the mucous
membrane of the nose and can damage the nasal septum enough to
cause it to collapse. Cocaine-related deaths are often a result of
cardiac arrest or seizures followed by respiratory arrest.
When people mix cocaine and alcohol, they are compounding the
danger each drug poses and unknowingly causing a complex chemical
interaction within their bodies. Researchers have found that the
human liver combines cocaine and alcohol to manufacture a third
substance, cocaethylene, which intensifies cocaine's euphoric
effects and possibly increases the risk of sudden death.