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GHB's unique attributes have some legitimate uses. In Europe, it is still used as an anesthetic, for alcohol and opiate addiction therapy, and for narcolepsy therapy. Only this last indication of narcolepsy is recognized by the US Food and Drug Administration, which recently approved GHB (ie, sodium oxybate [Xyrem]) to treat a small subset of patients with narcolepsy who have episodes of weak or paralyzed muscles (ie, cataplexy). Because of sodium oxybate's history of abuse as a recreational drug, the FDA approved it as a Schedule III Controlled Substance. A limited distribution program that includes physician education, patient education, a patient and physician registry, and detailed patient surveillance has been established. Under the program, prescribers and patients will be able to obtain the product only through a single centralized pharmacy.

Currently taking anastrozole three times a week (1/2 mg per dose) to reduce estradiol, elevated due to twice weekly test injections of T – cypionate. Since starting TRT, I’ve had a real problem sleeping, or more accurately, waking up after about four hours and not being able to return to sleep. My doc doesn’t think it has anything to do with either drug, but I see sleep problems is listed as a possible side effect for the anastrozole. Can I directly substitute the Red pct for the anastrozole and if so, is there any feedback on the effect is has on sleep?
(My T level is 1140, using bi-weekly injections of .2 ml each.)

You'll probably be given a prescription for antibiotics in liquid form, with instructions to give your baby between one and four doses a day for up to two weeks, depending on the drug.

Even if your baby starts to seem better in a few days, continue giving the medication until it's gone. If you don't, the bacteria causing the UTI might not be completely wiped out and the infection could come back stronger, making your baby even sicker.

If your baby is very ill and unable to eat or drink, he'll need to spend a few days in the hospital so he can receive medicine intravenously. Babies younger than 30 days old with UTIs typically need to be hospitalized for treatment.

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