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May. 14th, 2013 @ 03:49 pm Life is but a dream. It's time to wake up.
Current Location: somewhere safe
Current Mood: determineddetermined
Hi, kids. It's The Gordon, here.
It's been two years since I've written anything worth publishing.
Two years since I've had someone to call "friend".
Two years on the run for my life.
It's time to stop now.
Time to take control.
Time to wake up.

More intelligible updates forthcoming...
About this Entry
FireForThought
Feb. 1st, 2010 @ 05:00 pm Monster Mash
Current Location: a very small room
Current Mood: uncomfortableuncomfortable
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          Byron Saunders really knows how to make a girl feel like a piece of meat. “I like blondes,” he tells my assistant, eyeballing her golden locks when we meet for the first time. “They have less hair down there than normal people do. It’s thinner and it’s softer.”
As disturbing as that sounds, it’s even more horrifying when you realize it’s coming from a mouth that, according to its owner, has eaten the private parts of three of his victims. Literally, ate them. Chewed. Swallowed. Digested. 
 
My assistant is visibly shaken.

Currently, we are having an interview with Saunders in a room the size of your average kitchen pantry at the Sullivan Correctional Facility in Fallsburgh, New York. The same maximum-security prison that David Berkowitz calls home. Rosy-faced and plump, with a head of white hair, the 59-year-old self-proclaimed cannibal could pass for an off-duty mall Santa Claus, although he’d need to work on the jolliness. He sits two feet across from me, completely unrestrained: no straitjacket, no Hannibal Lecter–inspired face mask, not even a pair of Chinese handcuffs. When I ask prison superintendent James Watts if I should be concerned about this lack of restraint, his response is five seconds of silence…followed by, “Well, you know what he’s in for, right?” 

Saunders is serving a 250-year sentence for strangling 11 women and, according to him, making meals out of three of them, along the Genesee River Gorge, near Rochester, New York. Saunders often spent time fishing at the gorge, but in March 1988, a group of hunters stumbled upon evidence of his other hobby in that area: the body of Dorothy Harrison, a 27-year-old prostitute who had been beaten and strangled. According to reports, she appeared to have suffered a ferocious kick to the groin, and teeth marks surrounded her vagina. Saunders had only whetted his appetite for killing: He subsequently proceeded to go on a 22-month murder binge.

The Lady Killer
“I know them by heart,” Saunders responds proudly when asked if he can name all 11 women he killed. He then names them in chronological order of death, all by asphyxiation. For three of the women on that list, Saunders claims he wasn’t satisfied with mere strangulation. June Keeler,  Emily Fenning and Jane Nolletto all reportedly suffered vaginal trauma or mutilation. “I don’t know why I did it,” he says. “At the moment I did it, my hearing got real better, my eyesight got more sharpened.” He says he feasted on Keeler’s and Fenning’s warm bodies immediately after killing them, but that he didn’t have a craving for Nolletto’s flesh until four days after he strangled her. So, in the dead of winter, Saunders returned to the frozen body. “I was in a daze, a fantasy, and just ate parts of her. I think I was insane."

“Women write to me, ‘Why did you kill those women?’ I said, ‘No, I killed prostitutes,’” Saunders insists, as if their vocation made them less human. “In February ’88, I met a girl…and she told me, ‘One of the hookers you took out Molly Gibson is HIV-positive.’ It messed my head up.…If you’ve got somebody out there that’s HIV-positive, they’ve got AIDS, and they shouldn’t be on the street. So I figured, ‘I might as well go back and kill everybody else.’”

Like a psychopathic superhero, Saunders says he believed he was doing society a favor by helping to erase HIV carriers. But Saunders himself never got tested. Why not? “That didn’t cross my mind,” he says as if it were something as easily forgettable as picking up milk from the grocery store.

Grim Foreshadowing
Before the press dubbed him the Cannibal of the Genesee and the Rochester Strangler, Byron as a youngster was nicknamed Oddie by the children at school. Kids can be so cruel…and accurate: Robert Lang, MD, a now-retired psychiatrist who spent more than a year diagnosing Saunders, says that Byron, by the age of six, was a troubled hellion who reportedly threatened others, set fires and tortured animals. But what Saunders recounts of his childhood isn’t what harm he caused others. He is the victim in his story.

Saunders grew up in Watertown, New York, in a seemingly typical nuclear family of the ’50s. His father, Byron Sr., and mother, Doreen, had four children together. Byron was the oldest but certainly not the brightest. In school, he failed grades four, five and eight before finally dropping out in the ninth grade at age 19. After that, he found employment by turns at a meat market, bakery and candle factory. Just like a Mother Goose storybook character, Byron was a butcher, a baker and a candlestick maker—but that’s where the nursery rhyme ends and the horror story begins.

As Saunders tells it, his mother forced him to perform oral sex on her, first when he was four years old and again at ages seven and nine. By the age of 12, he says, he began regularly engaging in oral sex with his sisters, Jennie and Alice, and a cousin, Linda. “I didn’t like it with my ma,” he says, adding that he did like it with his sisters. When asked if the girls enjoyed it, he replies, “Did you ever see one that didn’t?” His family denies these allegations.

Saunders claims to have an arsenal of childhood memories that would make anyone squirm. There’s the one where his mother reprimands him with a broomstick when he was 12. (“My mother wanted to punish me…she just rammed that up my ass.”) Or the one where a 14-year-old Byron is on his way home from school and gets picked up by a child molester. (According to Byron, they got out of the car to urinate and the man said, “Don’t zip up.” Saunders says that then “he came over and started nibbling me.”) Then there’s the one where, at the tender age of nine, he voluntarily performed oral sex on a woman he says was his mother's lesbian lover. (“[She] was leaning over the sink, and she got nothing on but her panties and bra.…She turned around and seen me staring at her, and she got right down on the floor with me.”) One after another, the stories pour out, as if he’s a bottomless pot of trauma. And right when you think there isn’t a drop left, he brings up Vietnam.

War Stories
In 1967, at the age of 22, Byron Saunders had already been married, fathered a son and gotten divorced. In September of that year, he wed his second wife. Instead of honeymooning in Acapulco, he was shipped off to war in Vietnam three days after the nuptials. Saunders says he served 13 months and claims to have killed either 30 or 39 people—mostly men, six women and even some children. “I shot a girl; she was probably about six,” he says, completely stone-faced. “She was walking toward the GIs with a grenade in hand. I hollered, and I got her right in the head. When she fell, she exploded.” He describes it with as much emotion as an accountant would use in describing his day crunching numbers.

Saunders wasn’t always so emotionless, though. After the first kill in Vietnam, he cried and shivered and didn’t think he could hack it. But “after about six, you get to like it,” he says, and goes on to describe many of the other killings. He talks of decapitations, brains being blown out, limbs being cut off. “The military teaches you how to kill. It doesn’t teach you how to stop,” he says.

Saunders drove that point home when, more than three years after returning from Vietnam, he made his first two killings on American soil. His victims weren’t twentysomething prostitutes, however. In 1972, he strangled 10-year-old John Blake and, four months later, eight-year-old Karen Milsen. Karen had also been raped, however by the time they found John’s body, it was so badly decomposed that authorities couldn’t tell whether he had been sexually assaulted. “They should have hung him,” Roger Milsen, Karen’s father, said of Saunders at the time. “All I want to know is that they put him away in an electric chair with double voltage and amperage, because that’s what he deserves.”

But Saunders didn’t get what he deserved. After pleading guilty to manslaughter and sexual assault of Karen, he received a mere 25-year sentence to be served at Attica Prison. Worse, he was rewarded for being a model prisoner and paroled after serving 15 years. Today, Saunders himself says he never should have been released. He’s not the only one who feels that way.

“I was hoping to God that he’d never be paroled,” Doreen Saunders said at the time of her son’s release. She has always denied his claims of abuse, instead blaming the mental problems he’s had since the ninth grade, when she says he was struck in the head with a metal discus he was tossing around. “I’ve got the best children in the world, but he’s sick,” she has said.

Professionals agree: “Byron has an inclination for pathological lying,” says Dr. Lang. He says Saunders had a normal upbringing in a family with no history of crime or drug abuse, and that even Byron’s first psychiatric evaluation, when he was seven years old, found that although he was disturbed, he was still a “well-cared-for child.”

Military records show that Saunders was assigned to warehouse duties and cleaning weapons—hardly the type of military specialties that invoke the Saving Private Ryan–type images he paints during our interview. But when I tell Saunders this, he gets defensive, saying he didn’t go into combat until five months into his service. “I know where the bodies are,” he insists. Furthermore, Dr. Lang says that autopsy reports offer no evidence to support Byron’s claims of cannibalism. Donald Vallens, a Rochester prosecutor on the Molly Gibson case, agrees, saying, “The cannibal claims, in my mind, are not credible.”
 
The Real Culprit
Still, what could possibly turn an innocent, albeit odd, little boy into a monster? Dr. Lang has an answer: Saunders is neurologically, genetically and biochemically impaired. An extra Y chromosome, plus brain damage, compacted with elevated levels of a chemical called kryptopyrrole all add up to someone you don’t want to be stuck in traffic with. “These findings contributed to him becoming a very dangerous, antisocial individual who’s predisposed to violence,” Dr. Lang diagnoses. “He’s better off in jail.”

And behind bars is where Saunders ended up not long after police spotted him hovering near Jane Nolletto’s body on January 3, 1990. He had come back to take another look at his handiwork, days after killing her. Saunders admitted everything and eventually pleaded insanity.

In order to be considered insane in New York, he had to show that either he did not know what he was doing at the time or didn’t know it was wrong—in each crime. “There’s no question in my mind that he knew what he was doing,” Dr. Lang says. A jury agreed, finding Saunders both sane and guilty of 10 counts of second-degree murder (he later pleaded guilty to the murder of another victim: Gibson). He will be eligible for parole in 2240, when he would turn 295 years old.

Saunders doesn’t have it so bad, though. He says he has a cushy prison job as a teacher’s aide. He has a lot of free time to paint and write poetry. And he already has another wife. But there’s one thing he still hasn’t told me. “What did you think of The Silence of the Lambs?” I finally ask.

“It was all stupid,” he says. “Like when the guy gutted him and the guts dropped out? It doesn’t work that way. When you cut something open, the guts will drop, but they’re still attached. You gotta cut everything out.”

Yes, he definitely knew what he was doing.

About this Entry
FireForThought
Dec. 6th, 2006 @ 07:58 pm Non-Medical Use Of Dextromethorphan
Current Location: None Ya!
Current Mood: amusedamused
Current Music: Secret-Firewater
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Since their introduction, preparations containing the over-the-counter drug dextromethorphan (DXM) have been used in a manner inconsistent with their labeling, often as a recreational drug or for spiritual experiences. Dextromethorphan has little to no dissociative/hallucinogenic effect at medically approved dosages, which range from about 5-60 milligrams. Dextromethorphan's dissociative properties are typically exhibited at dosages above about 150 mgs. As described by William White and some recreational users of the drug, dextromethorphan's dissociative are spread out over a series of plateaus, differentiated by range of dosages.

People who study the specific effects of psychotropic substances classify DXM as a dissociative drug, a major subclass of hallucinogenic drugs. It generally does not produce withdrawal symptoms characteristic of physically addictive substances, but psychological addiction has been reported by some users.

History

Early history

In 1958 the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approved the use of dextromethorphan as an antitussive, in response to the rampant recreational use of, and addiction to, the now DEA-scheduled codeine that was present in cough medicines at the time. The perceived advantages of dextromethorphan in comparison to codeine were the lack of physical addiction, no abuse potential and the absence of a sedative-like effect from a normal dosage. Two years after its approval, dextromethorphan was finally marketed in the United States as Romilar, a dextromethorphan-only pill, which touted itself as the safe cough medicine alternative to the heavily abused codeine. While it did produce few side effects, it did not take long for a few users to discover dextromethorphan's non-medical use potential. This most likely came from users of codeine based cough medicine who wondered if the new medicine had any recreational use potential.

1970s

The removal of Romilar from shelves in 1973 left many wondering if dextromethorphan would be phased out in favor of a new compound less susceptible to abuse that could alleviate coughs as well as codeine and dextromethorphan. Manufacturers instead re-released dextromethorphan to the public in syrup form, which is theoretically harder to misuse. While some allege that reports of abuse went down mainly because of the unattractive delivery agent, William White, a dextromethorphan researcher, suggests the plunge in DXM abuse cases was mainly due to the availability of more appealing hallucinogens such as LSD, and psilocybin.

1980s

The 1980s saw recreational dextromethorphan use remain localized in small groups of users, notably the hardcore punk community. While many now regard DXM's potential for abuse as common knowledge, in the 1980s due to the lack of widespread Internet access and sources for reputable information on drugs, many were left in the dark about its psychoactive properties.

Early 1990s

The early 90s trend of DXM use followed closely to the 80s due to the War on Drugs, and the lack of information about dextromethorphan. The Internet began to take shape around the world at this time allowing many to communicate with a defined topic at hand. Much of the early (and current) dissemination of knowledge on DXM was conducted on Usenet, calling attention to an obscure psychoactive drug. As the availability of access to the Internet became more common, dedicated websites with more accurate (and more scientific) information concerning DXM appeared, and were easily found by many. This flow of information has only increased with time. The growth of the Internet and the ease of spreading information also led to deaths from DXM coming to light. There are now websites largely focusing on documenting the circumstances of these deaths.

Late 1990s - present

As of the late 1990s, dextromethorphan became available in pure powder form from various grey-market chemical retailers. As the United States Drug Enforcement Administration became increasingly aware of online research chemical sales, it launched Operation Web Tryp, which completed on July 21, 2004. The operation resulted in ten arrests and the shutdown of several websites selling research chemicals. Because many of the online vendors also sold DXM in pure powder form, this affected the recreational DXM community by making DXM powder significantly harder to find, forcing some users to use over-the-counter medical products instead.

Dextromethorphan is most frequently consumed in the form of over-the-counter cough medicine preparations. Commonly used brands worldwide are Robitussin, Romilar, Coricidin, Zicam and Delsym. Slang terms for DXM often relate to the brands, such as "tussin" or "robo", "Red Baron", "dex," "skittles," (in reference to the physical appearance of Coricidin). Colloquially, use of DXM for its psychoactive effects is frequently referred to as "dexing," "tussing," "robofrying," "robotripping," or "doing the robot".

It should be noted that Coricidin, a popular preparation of DXM, is extremely dangerous at recreational doses because it also contains Chlorpheniramine Maleate, which is potentially fatal at high doses (see Preparations and their Risks)

William White's DXM FAQ

The plateau model of DXM effects seems to have emerged largely from the Internet drug culture of the mid-1990s, especially William White's FAQ. This document, which was little known outside the online drug community, details DXM's effects, chemistry and dangers in lengthy detail. Using science, history and hands-on reports from individual users, White's FAQ acted as a virtual manual for the interested dextromethorphan user. At first, White presented DXM as a generally benign drug, but in 2002, researcher J. W. Olney found a connection between dissociative use in rats with lesions of the brain. These became known as Olney's lesions, and White, upon receiving various reports from users reporting apparent long-term effects, changed his introduction to warn users more vigorously of possible brain damage. Olney's claims have since been contested, and William White has concluded that due to the lack of information and research on the occurrence of Olney's lesions in humans, no clear conclusions can be made about the risk of brain damage from DXM abuse.

Effects

While the maximum FDA approved dose of dextromethorphan is 30 mg, in significantly higher doses of 150 mg to 2000 mg, dextromethorphan is recreationally used as a dissociative drug that can cause depersonalization, euphoria, dissociation, dreamlike mental effects, visual and aural hallucinations, and in sufficiently high doses, out of body experiences. Some use high doses for spiritual purposes or to attain a greater self-knowledge. The recreational effects of dextromethorphan typically last between 4-8 hours, although the duration may increase with higher doses (12-48 hours) and may be greatly extended in individuals with a variant CYP2D6 allele (approximately 6-10% of the white population).

The author of the DXM FAQ, William White, opined that the levels of the DXM experience come in dose-dependent stages, or "plateaus," with each plateau possessing different characteristic effects. Some users observe distinctive differences between each plateau. Further information on DXM and DXM's plateaus may be found in Erowid's DXM Vault. This system for distinguishing doses is very popular within the DXM community. It is common to see the plateau system discussed (with varying accuracy to the original specification) on DXM web sites and news articles.

Lower plateau doses of dextromethorphan are characterized by a mild intoxication and euphoria similar to a combination of MDA and alcohol, due to its serotonin and dopamine reuptake inhibition. Often, audio intake is altered, leaving the user with an altered perception of sound. This alteration causes the brain to process sounds slower, making music sound more defined and bold. Frequent users of dextromethorphan frequently emphasize how much music often adds to the pleasure of a DXM 'experience'.

Moderate doses tend to decrease agility, coordination and affect the user's perception of time. Many users of the substance report that the coordinative effects of dextromethorphan create the feeling that one is a 'thick fluid.' Sound may take on a flanging effect and the user may have difficulty distinguishing distances between objects. Dissociative cognitive effects become apparent, resulting in the user feeling "detached" or "disconnected" from reality. Closed eye hallucinations may be observable.

High dose effects have been compared to the effects of ketamine, a dissociative anaesthetic frequently used in veterinary treatment as well as extramedically. The higher dosages can also exhibit a significant depersonalization and dissociation, bizarre thought patterns, and the user often feeling completely disconnected from external reality. Users may also feel as if they are part of an object or universe. Marked changes in sensory perception are unescapable and can include lilliputian hallucinations. Coordination is significantly impaired, and many users are unable to move comfortably. Possibly linked to this significant coordinative impairment, a 'chaotic blindness' may be experienced by some, in which the brain may be so confused and overloaded with sensory information that it has a significantly difficult time processing visuals. Out of body experiences and religious experiences are common. Extending the duration of the DXM trip through pre-dosing (taking multiple "booster" doses throughout the day before the main dose) may bring about a separation from reality which has much in common with forms of psychosis: extreme schizophrenic hallucinations, such as hearing voices or music, seeing entities with eyes open, and experiencing a total breakdown of reality. Reliving or viewing of past memories is also common. Dextromethorphan becomes toxic at 20 - 30 mg per kg of bodyweight, producing vomiting, fever, and possibly coma or death.

Neutral effects of using DXM include "robo-walk" (when a user on DXM walks like a robot due to loss of coordination), discoordination, trismus and bruxia (clenched jaw, teeth-grinding), vertigo, and pupil dilation.

Negative effects can include fever, diarrhea, vomiting, and severe nausea. Using DXM can also cause hangovers on the following day, and is extremely dangerous when used in combination with alcohol. The effects of long term use are widely speculated.

Some DXM mixtures have the active ingredient listed 'dextromethorphan polystirex' on the bottle. This merely extends the DXM's half-life to 10-12 hours, resulting in a longer trip.

Legality

While antitussive preparations containing DXM are legal to purchase from most pharmacies worldwide, it may be illegal to purchase bulk DXM that is intended for laboratory use if one intends to use it recreationally.

In the United States, 2003 saw Texas and North Dakota vote against bills that would prohibit the sale of products containing DXM to minors. In 2004 California also followed suit and voted against a bill similar to the ones proposed in Texas and North Dakota. Although these three states have been unable to pass these bills, New York in 2004 passed legislation making the distribution of two or more dextromethorphan-containing products to a minor a misdemeanor (Bill Summary - S06244). This variation in States’ decision to restrict the availability of dextromethorphan to minors is a contested matter.

In 2005, the Virginia General Assembly considered HB 2045, a bill to make distribution of DXM to minors a Class 1 misdemeanor.

During the 2006 legislative session Oklahoma introduced HB2485, by Rep Nance, author of the landmark pseudoephedrine act, to ban the sale of DXM to individuals under the age of 18, and to limit the quantities sold to adults. The bill was stripped of language and resulted in the Governor's Task Force on the Abuse of Household Products. As of Oct 2006 this task force is meeting to discuss effective restrictions on DXM products.

A few pharmacies around the United States have started to put DXM-containing products behind the counter and putting an age limit of 18 on purchasing them (notably Coricidin brand products). It is possible that this stems from concerns regarding shoplifting rather than recreational use.

DXM is specifically excluded from regulation under the Schedules of the Single Convention on Narcotic Drugs.

DXM appears to be available over the counter in most countries other than Hong Kong and Thailand.

Preparations and their risks

Most over-the-counter cough medicines contain other drugs besides dextromethorphan that can be quite dangerous when taken in high doses. These ingredients include acetaminophen (Also referred to as paracetamol or APAP) and chlorpheniramine maleate (an anticholinergic antihistamine contained in Coricidin Cough & Cold which can cause severe and life-threatening symptoms including: seizures, shortness of breath or troubled breathing, weakness, loss of consciousness, severe dry mouth, nose, or throat, bleeding from skin, mouth, eyes, rectum, and vagina, and possibly death). It is likely that brompheniramine, another antihistamine, would cause the same complications as chlorpheniramine maleate. Some cough medications also often contain guaifenesin (an expectorant), which can cause nausea and vomiting in high doses. Pseudoephedrine (a decongestant) may cause other complications as well, such as dangerous hypertension potentially leading to coma or death, if enough is ingested.

Coricidin Cough & Cold (CCC) in particular is a common source of DXM in the United States for uninformed users. There have been reports of deaths resulting from overdose of dextromethorphan combined with chlorpheniramine maleate, an antihistamine found in CCC. Taking Coricidin in excessive amounts, such as those required for recreational dextromethorphan use, is generally considered to be extremely dangerous, thus Coricidin is not under any circumstances to be considered a safe source of DXM. Nonetheless, among many users it has remained a popular choice, possibly due to ignorance, or that it contains more DXM than most products at 30mg a pill. Dextromethorphan can be extracted from Coricidin tablets in cold water, but this procedure is not widely used or known, and has never been scientifically proven to work.

Agent lemon

Some users have extracted Dextromethorphan from cough medicine using ammonia, naphtha (or lighter fuel) and lemon juice (or simply citric acid), in a process typically called the "Agent Lemon extraction." The extraction, when properly performed, is said to remove most of the hydrobromic acid ions and guaifenesin (if the preparation contains it) from the cough syrup. However, it does not remove other ingredients such as pseudoephedrine or paracetamol, which are toxic in high doses. Some brands, however, contain no active ingredients apart from dextromethorphan (such as those described earlier). In such cases, the agent lemon extraction is only intended to remove the sugars and other ingredients in the syrup itself, and thus reduce the amount of extraneous (and often foul tasting) material the user has to consume.

Erowid.org has compiled a list of some DXM-containing products and their other active ingredients, available here.

Dangers

There have been a small number of dextromethorphan overdose deaths documented in medical and media reports. Even when used alone, dextromethorphan overdoses have been fatal, although all fatalities that have been reported only occurred at very high doses. Lethal toxicity starts at approximately 20mg/kg, which is about 1360mg for a 150lb (68kg) person.[citation needed]

With dextromethorphan, as with most other drugs, concurrent use of other medications is not recommended. Many medications can be substrates or inhibitors of the liver enzyme used in the metabolism of dextromethorphan, CYP2D6. Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs) are a class of drugs that inhibit the cytochrome P450-2D6 enzyme responsible for metabolizing DXM down into dextrorphan (DXO). This inhibition can cause brain serotonin to build to dangerous levels, which can lead to serotonin syndrome. The condition is typically mild in most people, although it causes generally discomforting symptoms. The syndrome is frequently seen with the antidepressant SSRIs, which raise levels of serotonin in the brain to a desired level. It is highly unlikely that one should experience the syndrome from the therapeutic, medicinal doses of over the counter medicines, and typically the syndrome will subside within 2 days to a week if proper action is taken such as seeing a psychiatrist or discontinuation of the pharmaceutical source of the syndrome.

Monoamine oxidase inhibitors interact with many medications, including dextromethorphan.

Approximately 5% of caucasians have a functional deficiency in the enzyme CYP2D6, which metabolizes DXM and many other drugs (such as the opioids). Enzyme-deficient individuals can overdose very easily, potentially leading to hospitalization. Thus, those who choose to use DXM recreationally are cautioned to start with a low dose of appoximately 5mg of DXM per kilogram of body weight.

William E. White published a paper on Usenet claiming that high doses of disassociatives (including Dextromethorphan) may cause brain damage in the form of NMDA neurotoxicity (NAN or Olney's lesions). A researcher named John Olney demonstrated that high doses of NMDA antagonists, the class of drugs to which dextromethorphan belongs, produced small lesions in the brains of lab rats, which are now known as Olney's lesions. The doses required to produce damage are far in excess of human recreational doses, but there have not been studies on long-term, lower-dose use. However, White's article has been challenged by one Cliff Anderson in his paper, The Bad News Isn't In. White later retracted his original claims in a response to Cliff Anderson's paper though he still warns of possible long term damage from using DXM.

About this Entry
FireForThought