Anti-nausea drugs have come under fire in recent years, with some doctors and advocates claiming they cause permanent brain damage and even death.
And now, researchers at the University of California, Berkeley, have found that these drugs can cause some of the same side effects that people have reported from antidepressants, such as muscle cramps, anxiety, dizziness, and tingling.
The new research was published online today (March 25) in the journal PLOS ONE.
The new research, led by Dr. Yvonne Broussard, professor of neurology and neuroscience at the UC Berkeley School of Medicine, involved the brains of a group of older people.
They all had chronic fatigue syndrome, a common fatigue disorder that’s often caused by fatigue, sleep disturbance, or chronic pain.
The researchers found that a number of the older participants reported feeling unwell during the course of their treatment with anti-narrax drugs.
They also said that they developed “feverishness,” which they attributed to a “clogging” of their brain.
The participants were given either a placebo or the anti-narcolepsy drug Zoloft, a combination of Zolpidem and the antihistamine ibuprofen, for six months.
The anti-Nas medicine Zolox also was given for six weeks.
The results showed that some of them developed symptoms of the side effects they reported during the treatment of fatigue and other common fatigue symptoms.
The participants were monitored over the next year to see how their condition improved.
Brousard and her team found that the participants who received the antinarcolytics did not develop any new symptoms of fatigue or other fatigue symptoms, and their condition did not worsen in any way.
However, some of these participants had mild or moderate symptoms of narcoleptics’ fatigue.
The results of their studies suggest that people who have chronic fatigue can develop symptoms of “nauseous symptoms” when they take anti-viral drugs that cause nausea.
Broussart said the researchers found some of their results were similar to those from a previous study.
She said this study is a good first step, but more research is needed to confirm that it is accurate.
In addition to the antinauseas that some people report from anti-virals, Brouson said that the other side effects of anti-neurolepties can also cause pain.
Some of these side effects may be linked to the effects of the antineuropeptics, such a weakness or numbness in muscles.
In a news release, Broughton said: “The study provides an important first step to determine whether these anti-cancer drugs may have adverse effects on the human brain and nervous system.
We are continuing to monitor this work, and if we find any evidence of toxicity in these young people, we will share it with the FDA and make sure that they can access appropriate anti-nutrients,” Broustard added.”
It’s important to note that this study was conducted in healthy young adults, so the participants in this study were not at risk for any adverse effects from these drugs.”
We are continuing to monitor this work, and if we find any evidence of toxicity in these young people, we will share it with the FDA and make sure that they can access appropriate anti-nutrients,” Broustard added.
Broughson said the team plans to conduct further studies to determine how the antiepileptic drugs affect different types of nerve cells in the brain.