Adderall Side Effects and Adderall Information
ADDERALL INFORMATION & ADDERALL SIDE EFFECTS
Adderall Side Effects and information
With drug testing reportedly coming to e-sports, BSCG has decided to include some information on Adderall side effects.
Now, in case you haven’t read the New York Times article about this development, we’ll summarize the main points here:
- Professional gamers remarked on their use of prescription drugs like adderall to help them focus in a competition in games like Counter Strike.
- As a result, the E.S.L. or Electronic Sports League, said it would work jointly with two international agencies, namely the same ones that help oversee anti-doping policies for cycling, the Olympics and other sports, to create anti-doping guidelines and a testing program for players.
- By encouraging and making drug tests standard, this offers a high degree of legitimacy to e-sports, who will likely be expected to pass drug tests at the Olympic level.
Adderall, by some studies, has been known to cause as many 70 different side effects. The most common side effects of Adderall are: anxiety, dry mouth, lack or loss of strength, loss of appetite, stomach pain, and weight loss.
While Adderall does a fantastic job of treating ADHD and narcolepsy, it carries a huge stigma as “a study drug.” The most common abuse and mismanagement of this drug occurs at college campuses, where some students will take high quantities during midterms or finals to get an edge on their classmates.
According to the National Survey on Drug Use and Health, over 6% percent of college students between the ages of 18 and 22 have used Adderall in a recreational (non-medical) way.
In addition, a very high correlation has been found between participation in binge drinking and Adderall abuse, with 89.5 percent of students who reported abusing Adderall also involved in binge drinking.
Other statistics have shown that students who were in college full time and abusing Adderall for recreational purposes were three times as likely to have used marijuana and eight times more likely to have used prescription tranquilizers and muscle relaxants recreationally as well. These statistics reveal some of the dangers associated with Adderall addiction and abuse.