Re: Vibrating Genitals?!?!?
« Reply #24 on: November 15, 2017, 04:58:24 pm »
Quote from: [Buddie] on November 15, 2017, 04:04:14 pm
At this point in my pathetic existence this symptom would be the most exciting thing thats happened to me in 2 years…siiiiiigh
Okay I’m laughing but when my Vag went westward it was freaky!!
Love […] xxx
Re: Vibrating Genitals?!?!?
« Reply #25 on: November 15, 2017, 11:26:39 pm »
I wonder if this is withdrawal because I’ve had all kinds of weird sensations down there since I’ve been off Xanax ct for almost 15 months already.
2015: Mass hysteria causes Restless Genital Syndrome outbreak at Benzo Buddies
Everyone should read this
« on: July 31, 2017, 10:58:11 am »
I love Jen I do but I just don’t agree with everything. I can not just avoid everything I need for my system bc of withdrawal. I need Vit D bc I’m deficient it should be at the 70-100 range for women and mines at 46. I can’t live in a bubble and stay away from all types of stress until I heal. I get it but life has to go on. However I thought maybe this would help some. Love all. P https://benzowithdrawalhelp.com/2017/07/17/the-five-most-common-triggers-for-waves/?utm_source=Benzo+Withdrawal+Help&utm_campaign=d82dcb0cb4-RSS_EMAIL_CAMPAIGN&utm_medium=email&utm_term=0_9aa1eca219-d82dcb0cb4-345197437&mc_cid=d82dcb0cb4&mc_eid=34e8dd49d8
The chilling effects of the “addictive” label
But the main point is that in the U.S. and Britain this drug class became demonized as addictive. In 1975 the US Department of Justice placed Librium and Valium on schedule IV of its list of controlled substances. Being listed as potential drugs of abuse had a chilling effect on prescribing. In New York State a further drop in use followed the 1989 imposition of restrictive triplicate prescription regulations which mandated state monitoring. A 1991 study reported in JAMA that these regulations led to a 44% decrease in benzodiazepine prescribing between 1987 and 1990 – but also an increase in the use of “less acceptable medications” (barbiturates and other traditional tranquilizers) – as well as the emerging, “more expensive” antidepressants buspirone and Prozac.
The anti-benzo backlash was particularly strong in the U.K. Prescribing there peaked in 1979, with 31 million prescriptions, then began a steady decline in response to government warnings. In 1988, the Committee on Safety of Medicines warned of withdrawal symptoms and dependence “following therapeutic doses given for SHORT periods of time” (its emphasis) and recommended limiting their use for a maximum of 2-4 weeks for “disabling” anxiety or insomnia. These restrictions remain in effect, forcing British doctors to “write fraudulent prescriptions” in order to adequately treat catatonia patients. (Healy, 2013)