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POISONS AND THEIR ANTIDOTES.
Poisons exert their injurious effect upon the body in various ways. Some, such as prussic acid, arrest the action of the heart at once, while others cause a gradual change in the functions of other organs. Poisons are often introduced into the system by being taken into the mouth and swallowed ; yet they can be introduced by any of the avenues of approach - by being breathed into the lungs, by b^""g rubbed upon the skin, or by simple contact with a scratch or abrasion.
Poisons taken into the stomach when this organ is empty are absorbed into the blood in an incredibly short time. It has been repeatedly demonstrated that poisonous liquids appear in the blood within a few seconds after they have been taken into the stomach.
If the stomach be full of food, absorption is less rapid and the probabilities for the removal of the poison are much greater.
When taken into the body by being inhaled, poisons usually manifest their effect at once, since no appreciable time is required for their passage through the membrane of the lungs.
Numerous cases of poisoning from the use of injurious substances in food and in articles of clothing are brought to the notice of the physician. The most common of these will be mentioned in the following pages.
CONTENTS OF POISONS AND THEIR ANTIDOTES.
-Copper poisoning from food.
-Poisons in Sugar.
-Poisoning from Colored fabrics.
-Poisoning from Cosmetics.
-Poisoning from Insect Powders.
-Poisoning from Meats, Fish and Cheese : treatment.
-Poisoning by Medicine and Chemicals.
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