From: Student Loan Relief
To: Dean Sanpei,
Subject: Federal student loan payment relief
Date: Sun Feb 09 11:21:19 MST 2014
Body:

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prescribe just a few pills on occasion for patients with fear of flying; it works," said Dr. Catherine Birndorf, a New York City psychiatrist and a self contributing expert.Yet its cred as a highly effective drug also makes it a frequently abused one: Experts say that benzos are so widely available and sometimes used so casually that they can seem benign."The culture in which we live sends messages that there is no reason to tolerate discomfort," said Susan Foster, vice president and director of policy research and analysis at the substance use and addiction nonprofit CASAColumbia, adding, "That fuels misuse of prescription medications."Consumed daily in high doses, even for a month, Xanax can lead to physical dependence. But just accepting pills (hashtag: #Xannies) from friends here and there is riskyand not only because it's against the law. It puts users at risk for a psychological dependence, in which they believe they can't get through life without help from a pill."I know from a clinic where I work that even people who aren't physically dependent on benzos can get desperate for them," Reinhold said.The more people regularly take these little pills to soothe themselves, the more their minds may start to crave them.As she notes: "Maybe they can't get through a job interview or a big date unless they have one. They ask friends for them, they go to multiple doctors or they may even try online pharmacies that illegally hand out pills Self.comJenna woke up on her kitchen floor. Dimly, the California teacher remembered bending over the sink, trying to swallow water. According to the clock, that had been more than an hour ago. She fumbled for her phone but couldn't think clearly enough to text for help."I felt these horrible jolts running through my head and body; I couldn't stop jerking," she recalled. "Then I began seeing stuff that wasn't there, creepy-crawly things. I didn't know what was happening, but I worried I might be dying."The previous morning Jenna, then 33, had inexplicably woken up shaking."I'm usually pretty confident and outgoing, but I felt like I couldn't leave my apartment," she said. "Somehow I made it to school. My boss noticed the shaking and was concerned; I told him I wasn't sure what it was and I went home early."There, things got worse. Her twitching intensified, and she grew increasingly confused. Then she passed out.Once Jenna regained consciousness, she hauled herself to her sofa. Over the next two days she couldn't eat or drink, and her mind drifted in and out. Finally, Jenna's mother stopped byand found her daughter curled up in a fetal position on the floor, clutching her cell phone, twitching uncontrollably."My mom dragged me to the car and got me to the emergency room," Jenna said. "The ER staff asked if I'd taken any drugs or alcohol, and I told them I hadn't."When a nurse wanted to know what prescriptions she was on, Jenna told th