5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- drug-diversion programs
- CAGE Questionnaire
- a a 4-question test for problem drinking used frequently in medical settings: "C" is for "cut down," "A" for "annoyed," "G" for "guilty," and "E" for "eye-opener."
- b very low level of oxygen in the blood or tissues; can be caused by inhalant abuse.
- c programs such as drug courts used to treat first-time drug users and keep them from advancing to abuse and addiction.
- d an active hallucinogenic ingredient of the Psilocybe mushroom.
- e hallucinogenic plant used throughout history that contains the alkaloids hyoscyamine and scopolamine. It disrupts the action of acetylcholine.
5 Multiple choice questions
- a brain imaging technique that uses the action of glucose to show brain activity.
- this term from the Greek narkotikos, meaning "benumbing"; originally used to describe any derivative of opium but came to refer to any drug that induced sleep or stupor. In 1914 it became a legal term for those drugs that were believed to be highly abused, like cocaine and opiates.
- a nonactive substance, e.g., sugar pill, that is given to a patient to let him think he is getting a real medication. It's used as a control to test the effects of an active medication.
- wood alcohol; used as a toxic industrial solvent; it can be synthesized.
- slang for cocaine that is made into smokable form by transforming cocaine hydrochloride to freebase cocaine using baking soda, heat, and water.
5 True/False questions
stout → a top-fermented variety of ale that is very dark and sweet, mostly associated with Ireland.
CAMP (Campaign Against Marijuana Planting) → HIV virus inhibitor used for control of HIV disease and AIDS.
substance-induced disorders → disorders caused by the actual use of psychoactive drugs.
basal ganglia → a group of neurons at the base of the cerebral hemispheres that help control involuntary muscle movement.
ADHD (attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder) → the co-occurrence of an interrelated mental disorder and substance use disorder; also known as "dual diagnosis."