The best nights of your life can come with some serious cost, experts say.
The effects of sleeping pills can be so intense that doctors and pharmacists are often forced to warn consumers about the risks.
A new study finds that they’re still widely available and even marketed.
According to the American College of Physicians, the drugs can cause severe withdrawal symptoms.
They can cause a severe sleep disturbance, which can lead to the loss of consciousness.
And some are known to cause hallucinations.
The drug’s side effects can include severe depression and psychosis.
Some doctors warn of the dangers of sleeping pill withdrawal symptoms as early as 6 to 7 hours after taking them.
And for some, these drugs are more than a few hours of sleeplessness, sleep deprivation, and insomnia.
But not everyone is convinced that sleeping pills are the cause of the withdrawal.
Some doctors, including Dr. John P. Stearns, a neuropsychiatrist at the University of Texas Medical Branch, say the withdrawal symptoms can be caused by sleep apnea or breathing problems.
“It is a very common symptom of sleep apnoea, or breathing difficulties,” Stears told CNN.
“It can be a symptom that can be corrected with oxygen.”
A new study found that even those who aren’t sleep apnashers can experience sleep disturbances.
The study found people who are sleep apnshers experience the withdrawal effects of their drugs.
Sleep apnea is a sleep disorder caused by breathing too hard or too shallow, and people who have it can experience breathing difficulties for longer than other people.
“There are a lot of people who might not be able to breathe on their own and they may not even know it,” Sterens said.
The problem is that the drug can cause sleep problems for some people, too.
Some experts believe the withdrawal can be as severe as the sleep problems, and the drug may even lead to seizures.
According the American Academy of Sleep Medicine, the sleep disturbances are the result of a lack of oxygen.
The medications can also cause severe daytime sleepiness and can affect the ability to concentrate.
Sleep pills also affect other body systems, such as the heart, brain, and immune system.
These medications may also cause problems with sleep, such a confusion, dizziness, and confusion.
“They can make it difficult to keep the proper balance between sleep and normal functioning of your body,” Stears said.
Some people who experience withdrawal symptoms may also experience problems with their moods, which is often a result of the sleep disruption.
Stears says there is no way to know if the withdrawal is due to the drugs or a combination of the two.
“I think there’s a real possibility that people with sleep apnaemia and/or sleep disturbance are having withdrawal symptoms from drugs that are prescribed for sleep apathy,” Stokes said.
Sleep medications may be a part of an even more controversial and controversial trend: the widespread use of prescription opioids.
The drug abuse epidemic has caused a massive increase in opioid prescriptions in the United States.
According to a study by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, more than 17 million people were taking at least one opioid prescription in 2017.
More prescription opioids have been linked to more deaths, addiction, and overdose, which have led to a massive public health crisis.
The drugs are often prescribed for conditions such as pain, anxiety, depression, and fatigue.
And even though the opioid drugs are not known to be addictive, experts believe they can have serious side effects.
“A lot of the drugs we use now that are commonly prescribed for pain are actually not safe, but there are many more drugs out there that are more toxic,” Storens said, referring to the pharmaceuticals used in pain medications.
“And some of these toxic drugs are even more addictive than opioids,” Starens said.
“It is the combination of those toxic drugs and the fact that they can cause serious side affects that has led to this epidemic of addiction, overdose, and deaths,” he said.
Stearns says there are now more than 1.5 million opioid prescriptions filled each year in the US.
And the drugs are sold by the millions.