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When drugs combine in the body to produce extremely uncomfortable effects, such as those used by recovering alcoholics to deter them from drinking, this reaction is called drug
Question
Asked 10/20/2013 1:08:26 PM
Updated 309 days ago|2/3/2018 10:46:35 AM
6 Answers/Comments
Flagged by emdjay23 [2/3/2018 9:30:10 AM]
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User: When drugs combine in the body to produce extremely uncomfortable effects, such as those used by recovering alcoholics to deter them from drinking, this reaction is called drug

Question
Asked 10/20/2013 1:08:26 PM
Updated 309 days ago|2/3/2018 10:46:35 AM
6 Answers/Comments
Flagged by emdjay23 [2/3/2018 9:30:10 AM]
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3
When drugs combine in the body to produce extremely uncomfortable effects, such as those used by recovering alcoholics to deter them from drinking, this reaction is called drug intolerance.
Added 309 days ago|2/3/2018 9:30:10 AM
This answer has been flagged as incorrect.
Flagged by Janet17 [2/3/2018 9:37:43 AM]
3
When drugs combine in the body to produce extremely uncomfortable effects, such as those used by recovering alcoholics to deter them from drinking, this reaction is called drug antagonism.


Added 309 days ago|2/3/2018 9:37:40 AM
This answer has been confirmed as correct and helpful.
Comments
@Janet17, I think my answer is correct, I also found another source that proves my answer, it says here that: Intolerance: When drugs combine in the body to produce extremely uncomfortable reactions.


Kindly please check. Thank you.
Added 309 days ago|2/3/2018 10:04:52 AM
I'm sorry emdjay23, but your answer is not precise enough in a medical sense. Intolerance can happen with any combination of drugs. But drugs like Antabuse and Naltrexone, prescribed deliberately to make people feel ill if they drink alcohol, are classed pharmaceutically as "alcohol antagonists".
Added 309 days ago|2/3/2018 10:13:33 AM
I'm sorry but I am a little bit confused, it says that Drug antagonism is an interaction between two or more drugs that have opposite effects on the body.
Added 309 days ago|2/3/2018 10:33:17 AM
That's true. Some antagonists work to neutralize a toxin, as with an antidote being given for an ingested poison. But other antagonists work to block receptors so that the drug is not taken up into the body. If the drug (say, alcohol) is not taken up, it circulates around the bloodstream - never being metabolised or broken down - causing horrible side effects. In the question above, the second kind of effect is the one being targeted.
Added 309 days ago|2/3/2018 10:46:35 AM
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