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Xanax Overdose Symptoms


Signs that a Xanax overdose has occurred include a coma, fainting, weakened reflexes, muscles that are weak, unstable balance, dizziness, decreased coordination, a state of confusion and a sense of drowsiness, shallow breath and low blood pressure.

A severe overdose can result in death. Only one percent of those who have taken Xanax have died, which is regarded as low. Also, death has been reported with combinations of alcohol with Xanax, or a multiple use of other drugs and Xanax. Massive intravenous doses of Xanax in an amount of 195 milligrams have been shown to kill rats in experiments.

Since an overdose of Xanax can be fatal, it’s imperative that you don’t take a double dose of the medication if you miss a dose. If an overdose of Xanax occurs, in the U.S. call the Poison Helpline at 1-800-222-1222. In Canada, call your provincial Poison Control Centre; in Alberta and Northwest Territories, dial 1-800-332-1414; in British Columbia, dial 1-800-567-8911; in Manitoba, dial 911, or (204) 787-2591 in Winnipeg; in New Brunswick, dial 911; in Nova Scotia, dial 1-800-565-8161; in Nunavut, dial your local hospital or health centre; in Ontario, dial 1-800-268-9017; in Prince Edward Island, dial 1-800-565-8161; in Quebec, call the Centre anti-poison du Quebec (CAPQ) at 1-800-463-5060; in Saskatchewan, dial 1-866-454-1212; and in the Yukon Territory, call the Whitehorse General Hospital at 1-867-393-8700. In the UK, contact the National Poisons Information Service (NPIS) by dialing 111 in England or Wales, 08454 24 24 24 in Scotland, or 01 809 2166 in Ireland. In Australia, call the 24-hour Poisons Information Centre by dialing 13 11 26.


Xanax Side Effects


If side effects are going to occur, they happen in the first stages of taking Xanax and often disappear after a continuous regimen of administering the drug. Common side effects felt by patients who first start using Xanax is light-headedness and a sleepy feeling.

In a trial conducted with 565 patients who were given a dose of up to four milligrams a day of Xanax for anxiety disorders, the following side effects were noted: a drowsy sensation, 40 percent; a light-headed feeling, 20.8 percent; a dry mouth, 14.7 percent; depression, 13.9 percent; headaches, 12.9 percent; constipation, 10.4 percent; Diarrhea, 10.1 percent; a nauseous stomach or vomiting, 9.6 percent; a confused state, 9.9 percent; not being able to get to sleep at night, 8.9 percent; a plugged-up nose, 7.3 percent; blurred vision, 6.2 percent; excess saliva in the mouth, 4.2 percent; stiff muscles, 4.2 percent; a general state of nervousness, 4.1 percent; tremors in the muscles, 4 percent; fainting, 3.1 percent; putting on more weight, 2.7 percent; losing weight, 2.3 percent; a dizzy feeling, 1.8 percent; and a restless feeling, 1.6 percent.

In a trial in which 1,388 patients were given up to 10 milligrams a day which was administered to patients suffering from panic attacks, the following percentages of side effects took place: a sense of sleepiness, 76.8 percent; a tired feeling or fatigue, 48.6 percent; reduced coordination, 40.1 percent; feeling short-tempered, 33.1 percent; forgetfulness, 33.1 percent; dry mouth, 32.8 percent; always hungry, 32.7 percent; feeling dizzy or light-headed, 29.8 percent; not being able to get to sleep at night, 29.4 percent; headaches, 29.2 percent; not being able to solve problems, 28.8 percent; loss of appetite, 27.8 percent; weight gain, 27.2 percent; constipation, 26.2 percent; loss of weight, 22.6 percent; difficulty speaking, 23.3 percent; vomiting or nausea, 22 percent; blurred vision, 21 percent; diarrhea, 20.6 percent; abdominal pains, 18.3 percent; a stuffy nose, 17.4 percent; anxiety, 16.6 percent; a racing heartbeat, 15.4 percent; sweating, 15.1 percent; spontaneous muscle movements, 14.8 percent; a diminished sex drive, 14.4 percent; depression, 13.8 percent; difficulty urinating, 12.2 percent; a skin rash, 10.8 percent; menstrual problems, 10.4 percent; chest pain, 10.6 percent; a state of confusion, 10.4 percent; hyperventilation, 9.7 percent; the twitching of muscles, 7.9 percent; an increase in sex drive, 7.7 percent; trouble having sex, 7.4 percent; an unspecified change in sex drive, 7.1 percent; feeling weak, 7.1 percent; a ringing in the ears, 6.6 percent; a lack of muscle tone, 6.3 percent; excess saliva in the mouth, 5.6 percent; swelling of the legs, ankles or feet, 4.9 percent; a chest cold, 4.3 percent; fainting, 3.8 percent; a restlessness feeling, 3 percent; feeling agitated, 2.9 percent; feeling like not following social norms, 2.7 percent; cramped muscles, 2.4 percent; feeling pins and needles, 2.4 percent; induced talking, 2.2 percent; stiff muscles, 2.2 percent; hot flashes, 2 percent; feeling distant from the surrounding environment, 1.9 percent; abnormal dreams, 1.8 percent; inability to control excretory functions, 1.5 percent; infection, 1.3 percent; fear, 1.4 percent; and a feeling of warmth, 1.3 percent.

A study was performed of 641 Xanax users who received smaller doses of the drug, which resulted in the following side effects: the lack of ability to get to sleep at night, 29.5 percent; a light-headed feeling, 19.3 percent; increased anxiety, 19.2 percent; feeling worn out, 18.4 percent; involuntary muscle movements, 17.3 percent; headaches, 17 percent; vomiting and feeling nauseous, 16.5 percent; excessive sweating, 14.4 percent; diarrhea, 13.6 percent; weight loss, 13.3 percent; a lack of appetite, 12.8 percent; an increased heartbeat, 12.2 percent; dry mouth, 10.6 percent; feeling irritable, 10.5 percent; a difficulty in solving problems, 10.3 percent; blurry vision, 10 percent; twitching muscles, 6.9 percent; a lack of coordination, 6.6 percent; decreased muscle tone, 5.9 percent; forgetfulness, 5.5 percent; a weak feeling, 5.8 percent; feeling depressed, 5.1 percent; and feeling confused, 5 percent.
The best recommendation for attempting to avoid side effects when Xanax is reduced is to slow that reduction to no more than 0.5 milligrams every three days. There are some people who are best with even a slower dosage reduction.

A clinical trial measuring the effect of dose reduction for patients who received more than four milligrams of Xanax daily over a three month period versus side effects found that eight out of 1,980 people suffered seizures and five of these eight cases resulted from a sudden withdrawal of the drug, or a drop of two to 10 milligrams of Xanax each day. Seizures seem to occur the most within two to three days after a person quits taking Xanax. Usually a single seizure takes place, but there are times when multiple seizures occur.


Periodic medical and laboratory tests, the most common being tests to measure the function of the liver, should be performed on anyone taking Xanax in order to predetermine possible side effects.