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Buy legit alprazolam online

Buy legit alprazolam online A growing number of children are using the anti-anxiety drug Xanax to “self-medicate” against mental health problems, prompting calls from senior Labour MPs for an investigation into the escalating use of the tranquilliser, which is around 20 times stronger than Valium.

Xanax has seen a sharp rise in popularity in the past year, with some experts saying it has become one of the top five drugs used by young people, alongside cannabis and alcohol. Known as alprazolam in its generic form, Xanax can easily be bought from street dealers, online pharmacies or the dark web for as little as £1 a pill.

Shadow health secretary Jonathan Ashworth is joining Labour MP Bambos Charalambous to urge Public Health England to look into the apparent boom in usage after one of Charalambous’s constituents said her daughter had been groomed using Xanax. Ashworth said: “Some of the stories we are hearing about this are shocking. We need to raise awareness and have a proper understanding of the implications of this. I hope that the government … plans for greater research on the impact this is having on many adolescents’ lives.”

Charalambous, who will address a debate on the drug in parliament on Monday night, said: “Some young people are using Xanax to self-medicate to cope with anxiety, while younger teenagers are being groomed and exploited by drug pushers taking advantage of the drug’s ‘zombie-like’ effects. The government needs to research its use and gather clear data, raise public awareness and put support in place for those who have developed a dependency.”

The news comes after a spate of Xanax-related hospitalisations over Christmas, prompting Lewes police in East Sussex to warn people at New Year’s Eve events about the dangers of taking Xanax and other prescription drugs. Charity workers believe most teenagers taking Xanax are doing so for recreational use, but significant anecdotal evidence is suggesting that many are trying to manage anxiety and other mental health problems.

Nick Hickmott at the charity Addaction said: “I think the self-medication taps into CAMHS [child and adolescent mental health services] waiting lists and young people not having access to good mental health care.

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