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Author Topic: A DRUG TO STOP GAMBLING??? A TRUE STORY  (Read 674 times)
SUPERMAN
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« on: March 22, 2006, 09:46:19 AM »

             Dr. Jon Grant a Psychiatrist at the University of Minnesota has come up with a drug to stop us gamblers. The drug is able to stop the urge to gamble and reduces gambling thoughts and cravings. The drugs name is Nalmefere.

Someone get me 6-cases and juice me-up to the gills (you'll need 8-if your betting on lame Balmoral & Maywood horses) Boy am I going to save  dollar dollar dollar dollar dollar dollar dollar dollar dollar
Its about  clocker someone came up with this.



True story can be found at www.harnessracing.com
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njhorseman
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« Reply #1 on: March 22, 2006, 10:09:13 AM »

What we really need is a drug that prevents trolls from posting on Barn To Wire.  Grin
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John Doe
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« Reply #2 on: March 22, 2006, 10:16:54 AM »

     If I ever hit it "big", I promise to buy one million Nalmefere tablets and distribute them to every fan that enters Maywood and Balmoral Parks along with every single OTB in the state.  I have to do my part to help rid society of the gambling element.  Grin  Great post Superman, now where do I go to get a case of this stuff?  Of course, if they keep letting Doc write the races in Chicago and we are tortured into watching the current product, most of us should be able to quit gambling, cold turkey! LOL  Grin Just keep watching Maywood and Balmoral racing and you never want to gamble on anything for the rest of your life.  LOL

Best Regards,
Joseph M. Dakuras
(A UNLV Runnin Rebel for Life)
« Last Edit: March 22, 2006, 10:19:34 AM by JDakuras » Report to moderator   Logged

AND NOW, HERE ARE YOUR UNLV 1990 NATIONAL CHAMPIONS:
                       GREG ANTHONY
                       ANDERSON HUNT
                       MOSES SCURRY
                       STACEY AUGMON
                       LARRY JOHNSON
THE BEST COACH EVER, JERRY "TARK" TARKANIAN
THIS IS HEAVEN
INTERESTED OBSERVER
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« Reply #3 on: March 22, 2006, 11:31:25 PM »

HEY STUPIDMAN...

The drug is NALMEFE
NE... not NALMEFERE[/b]

Try to get the name correct if you want to post something, and appear semi intelligent...  Roll Eyes

Quote
Multicenter investigation of the opioid antagonist nalmefene in the treatment of pathological gambling
by
Grant JE, Potenza MN, Hollander E, Cunningham-Williams R,
Nurminen T, Smits G, Kallio A.
Department of Psychiatry,
University of Minnesota Medical School,
2450 Riverside Ave., Minneapolis, MN 55454.
grant045@umn.edu.
Am J Psychiatry. 2006 Feb;163(2):303-12.

ABSTRACT
OBJECTIVE: Pathological gambling is a disabling disorder experienced by approximately 1%-2% of adults and for which there are few empirically validated treatments. The authors examined the efficacy and tolerability of the opioid antagonist nalmefene in the treatment of adults with pathological gambling. METHOD: A 16-week, randomized, dose-ranging, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial was conducted at 15 outpatient treatment centers across the United States between March 2002 and April 2003. Two hundred seven persons with DSM-IV pathological gambling were randomly assigned to receive nalmefene (25 mg/day, 50 mg/day, or 100 mg/day) or placebo. Scores on the primary outcome measure (Yale-Brown Obsessive Compulsive Scale Modified for Pathological Gambling) were analyzed by using a linear mixed-effects model. RESULTS: Estimated regression coefficients showed that the 25 mg/day and 50 mg/day nalmefene groups had significantly different scores on the Yale-Brown Obsessive Compulsive Scale Modified for Pathological Gambling, compared to the placebo group. A total of 59.2% of the subjects who received 25 mg/day of nalmefene were rated as "much improved" or "very much improved" at the last evaluation, compared to 34.0% of those who received placebo. Adverse experiences included nausea, dizziness, and insomnia. CONCLUSIONS: Subjects who received nalmefene had a statistically significant reduction in severity of pathological gambling. Low-dose nalmefene (25 mg/day) appeared efficacious and was associated with few adverse events. Higher doses (50 mg/day and 100 mg/day) resulted in intolerable side effects.
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SUPERMAN
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« Reply #4 on: March 22, 2006, 11:55:51 PM »

HEY STUPIDMAN...

The drug is NALMEFE
NE... not NALMEFERE[/b]

Try to get the name correct if you want to post something, and appear semi intelligent...  Roll Eyes


Hey Interested ***hole.... Roll Eyes Suck my Nuts!!!!! Shocked Shocked
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