Intoxication

Intoxication can refer to:

  • Substance intoxication:
    • Alcohol intoxication
    • Toxidrome
    • Effects of cannabis
    • Cocaine intoxication
    • Caffeine#Caffeine intoxication
    • Stimulant#Effects
    • Water intoxication
    • Drug overdose
    • Inhalant abuse#Administration and effects
  • Intoxication (album)

Other articles related to "intoxication":

Fault (legal) - Defences - Intoxication
... The use of intoxication as a defence is based on whether the offence is one of basic intent or specific intent, and also whether the intoxication was voluntary or involuntary ... and committing actual bodily harm (a crime of basic intent) will result in the defence of intoxication failing, as getting voluntarily intoxicated ...
Colon Cleansing - History
... for colon cleansing is the concept of "auto-intoxication", the idea that food enters the intestine and rots ... Over time, the concept broadened to "auto-intoxication", which supposes that the body cannot fully dispose of its waste products and toxins, which then accumulate in the intestine ... Auto-intoxication enjoyed some favor in the medical community from the late nineteenth to the early twentieth century, but was discarded as advances in science ...
Combined Drug Intoxication
... Combined drug intoxication (CDI), also known as multiple drug intake (MDI) or lethal polydrug/polypharmacy intoxication, is an unnatural cause of ... Pacific Medical Center Research Institute, deaths by combined drug intoxication were relatively "rare" ("one in several million"), though they appeared then to be "on the rise" ...

Famous quotes containing the word intoxication:

    Perhaps there are only a few women who experience without deception the overwhelming intoxication of the senses which they expect from their encounters with men, which they feel bound to expect because of the fuss made about it in novels, written by men.
    Max Frisch (1911–1991)

    We are living now, not in the delicious intoxication induced by the early successes of science, but in a rather grisly morning-after, when it has become apparent that what triumphant science has done hitherto is to improve the means for achieving unimproved or actually deteriorated ends.
    Aldous Huxley (1894–1963)