You are paying £100 a year for a prescription drug.
It is known as a ‘Super Drug’ and it can be prescribed for the rest of your life.
It can be a life-saving drug that saves you money.
A Super Drug is a medicine which is normally prescribed for someone else’s condition.
It may not be the same as the type of drug you need for yourself.
You will have to fill out a form, take a urine test and a blood test to confirm that you are on the Super Drug.
You could also be asked to pay to have it injected.
What are the symptoms of a Super Drug?
The most common symptoms of Super Drugs include: dizziness, confusion, headache, nausea, and heart palpitations.
The other side effects of Super drugs are: dizzy spells, muscle pain, weakness, muscle stiffness, loss of appetite, sleep disturbances and fatigue.
There are many different types of Super Doses, and they vary widely.
How can I find out if I have a Super Dose?
If you have any questions about a Super drug or Super Drug, call 101 or email [email protected]
If you are a patient with a Super Disease, your GP may be able to prescribe you one.
You can also ask your doctor about a ‘substitute’ medication.
It’s usually used for children who need a ‘mini’ drug for their condition.
What if I need a different medication?
You may be offered a substitute medication.
Substitute medication may be available to you at any time, depending on your health.
If your doctor recommends a substitute, you can pay for it.
If it costs more than the Super Dosing Drug, you may have to carry the Super Drugs with you.
You may also be offered free treatment or counselling.
Are Super Drugs available over the counter?
Yes, you should be able get a Super dose of any type of medicine.
If a Super Medicine is prescribed by your doctor, you are likely to be able buy it over the internet or by mail order.
Where can I get help for a Super Health Problem?
If a doctor prescribes a Super Medicine or Super Dope, you will usually need to talk to a pharmacist or specialist about it.
There is usually an appointment to discuss it with your GP.
What happens if I’m not treated?
If your GP is not treating your Super Drug or Super Disease and you need more treatment, you might need to seek treatment from a GP or other health professional.
This is called referral.
You might be referred to a GP, specialist or private practice doctor.
The GP or health professional might need you to attend an appointment or be seen in a specialist clinic or hospital.
What can I do if I get a new prescription?
Your GP or specialist may ask you for a new Super Drug to be given to you, which is called a ‘patch’.
The patches will be taken by injection or a needle, and the patches will need to be kept in a safe place.
You should not use the patches in any other way.
You are also likely to need a new medication to be prescribed.
You cannot get a patch without being on a Super Drugs ‘super pill’ which is a prescription filled by your GP and the Super Pharma.
You must be told the name and prescription number of the new medication before you can get a copy of it.
What will happen if I refuse to take a patch?
You will need a referral from your GP or a private practice.
Your GP will then have to see you to discuss your decision.
You need to make sure you understand the risks involved with a new patch and the possible consequences for you.
If there are concerns about a new ‘super’ medication or ‘super dose’ being prescribed, you could lose the medication or the dose if you do not follow instructions.
What is the best way to avoid Super Drug use?
The best way is to keep a close eye on your family and friends to make certain that they are not overmedicating themselves or others.
If someone is overmedicated, it can lead to the need for medication, and it may be difficult for them to get help if they are having problems.
The only way to prevent a person from becoming addicted to a new drug or ‘drug’ is to seek help.
If anyone is experiencing any of the following, it is important that they seek immediate help: problems getting enough sleep