Results are out! Find what you need...fast. Get quick advice or join the chat
Hey there Sign in to join this conversationNew here? Join for free

Physiological effects of tranquilizers?

Announcements Posted on
    • Thread Starter
    • 2 followers
    Offline

    ReputationRep:
    Hey folks, doing an assignment relating to the fight and flight response.

    As a part of the assignment I need to discuss a pharmaceutical agent which can be used to sedate an animal to allow for handling/examination.

    I'm doing this on the Zebra and I'm discussing Immobilon (Etorphine).

    Although I know what effects it has from looking at studies into smaller animals and the visual effects and time it takes for a zebra to succumb to it. The journals in question don't explain HOW it does what it does. Obviously it effects opioid receptors all over the body, specifically though in the spinal cord and cerebellum when I'm discussing this. However none explain the actual processes which lead to the animal experiencing catatonia, slowing respiratory rate, analgesia etc.

    I don't need information specific to Immobilon, just opioid based analgesics in general really. It's just trying to find the how it works, not just the what it does, if that makes sense?

    Just wondering if anyone has done anything similar or are possibly doing veterinary medicine and possibly have any idea of scientific papers on this area which could be of use?
    • 19 followers
    Offline

    ReputationRep:
    It's been a while since you posted and nobody's replied yet...maybe you should check out MarkedbyTeachers.com, TSR's sister site. It has the largest library of essays in the UK.

    They've got over 181,000+ coursework, essays, homeworks etc.. all written by GCSE, A Level, University and IB students across all topics. You get access either by publishing some of your own work, or paying £4.99 for a month's access. Both ways give you unlimited access to all of the essays.

    All their documents are submitted to Turnitin anti-plagiarism software, so it can't be misused, and the site's used by hundreds of thousands of UK teachers and students.

    What's more, you can take a look around the site and preview the work absolutely free. Click here to find out more...

Reply

Submit reply

Register

Thanks for posting! You just need to create an account in order to submit the post
  1. this can't be left blank
    that username has been taken, please choose another Forgotten your password?
  2. this can't be left blank
    this email is already registered. Forgotten your password?
  3. this can't be left blank

    6 characters or longer with both numbers and letters is safer

  4. this can't be left empty
    your full birthday is required
  1. By joining you agree to our Ts and Cs, privacy policy and site rules

  2. Slide to join now Processing…

Updated: April 6, 2012
New on TSR

Have a UCAS application question?

Post it in our dedicated forum

Article updates
Reputation gems:
You get these gems as you gain rep from other members for making good contributions and giving helpful advice.