Buy Tetrazepam Online
Tetrazepam has a relatively little sedative effect at low doses while still producing useful muscle relaxation and anxiety relief.
How Benzos Work
All of the benzodiazepines are believed to have a similar mechanism of action although the exact mechanism has never been fully described. Moreso they are believed to work by affecting a specific brain chemical, a neurotransmitter known as gamma-aminobutyric acid, or GABA. Neurotransmitters are the messengers for the neurons in the brain and spinal cord, and responsible in one way or another for the vast majority of human behavior. GABA is an inhibitory neurotransmitter, meaning that it suppresses the functioning of the neurons in the brain and spinal cord.
Because many of the conditions that benzodiazepines address are believed to be associated with rapid-firing rates of neurons, such as seizures or anxiety, these medications offer viable medical treatments for some of these conditions. Even though they are all similar, the benzodiazepines will differ in:
- How fast they take effect (rate of onset of action)
- How long their effects last (duration of action)
- Their potency (how much of the drug can cause an effect)
- Their tendency to remain in the system or build up in the body
Furthermore, the length of time any benzodiazepine remains in the system is dependent upon its duration of action. For instance, in one study, Valium was detected in an individual’s system for a period of seven days, whereas Xanax was only detectable in the person’s system for 2.5 days.
Certain metabolites that are produced when benzodiazepines are broken down in the body may be detectable in drug tests for significantly longer periods of time than the drug itself.
The indicated adult dose for muscle spasm is 25 mg to 150 mg per day, increased if necessary to a maximum of 300 mg per day, in divided doses.
Tetrazepam is only available in one strength and formulation, 50 mg tablets. The benzodiazepine equivalent of tetrazepam is approximately 100 mg of tetrazepam = 10 mg of diazepam.
- Tetrazepam (OS: BAN)
- Tétrazépam (OS: DCF)
- CB 4261 (IS)
- Tetrazepam (PH: BP 2018, Ph. Eur. 9)
- Tétrazépam (PH: Ph. Eur. 9)
- Tetrazepamum (PH: Ph. Eur. 9)
side effects of tetrazepam
- Allergic reactions involve the skin.
- Allergic reactions can develop to tetrazepam and it is considered to be a potential allergen. Drug rash and drug-induced eosinophilia with systemic symptoms is a known complication of tetrazepam exposure. These hypersensitive allergic reactions can be of the delayed-type.
- Toxic epidermal necrolysis has occurred from the use of tetrazepam. Stevens-Johnson syndrome and erythema multiforme have been reported from the use of tetrazepam. Cross-reactivity with other benzodiazepines does not typically occur in such patients. Exanthema and eczema may occur. The lack of cross-reactivity with other benzodiazepines is believed to be due to the molecular structure of tetrazepam. Photodermatitis and phototoxicity have also been reported. Occupational contact allergy can also develop from regularly handling tetrazepam. Airborne contact dermatitis can also occur as an allergy that can develop from occupational exposure.
Benzo Addiction Potential
In recent years, it has become well-known that benzodiazepines are highly addictive. In fact, the Royal College of Psychiatrists states that four out of 10 people who take benzos for longer than six weeks will become addicted to the drugs. This is because of the swift way that these medications alter the dopamine and GABA systems, enabling tolerance to develop in a short time
Tolerance is a state in which the brain’s systems adjust to the presence of a drug, making the drug less effective in managing symptoms. When this happens, some people will begin taking more of the drug or will take it more often to try to recover the original effect. Instead, what ends up happening is an upward spiral that results in further tolerance, additional increases in dosage, and, eventually, an inability to function without the drug. This combination of dependence and tolerance is thought to be what results in the person becoming addicted to benzo use – the state in which the individual is no longer able to control the use of the drug.