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Looking at the trend, I’d say that it looks like more of the former, than that of the latter. I have been a loyal customer for about three years and I am so glad it’s still in the neighborhood I am a 66 year old woman property owner who has lived in the Richmond district for 33 years . I am not a low life and neither are most of the Hemp Center customers. I have a lot of health problems and it would be a hardship to have to go downtown for my medication. Who cares if there are parks or schools in the area, its not like the business is going to blanket the area with leaflets and entice kids to visit.

It’s not like kids are going to randomly wander in and be offered a joint. You need a doctors note to even step foot in the place. I think we should all be more worried about our neighbor “Danny,” who thinks that a real high is banging “20 cheerleaders at once.” I’d much rather have a pot club near my kid’s school than that guy. Also, there are smoke shops on practically every block. They just happen to be called corner stores, and all of them sell cigarettes and alcohol, which are far more dangerous than pot. Hell, that cigarette shop on the corner of 17th Avenue and California sells bongs. I’m going to hold Danny down and force him to smoke weed just to see what other wacky things that fucker can think up.

It’s a family-owned business that has been there for years. I can’t imagine this is going to good for their business. Side note: that bank building is hideous and had an obnoxious LED sign never should’ve been allowed in that neighborhood. OTHER NAME(S): Nighttime Sleep Aid (Diphen) Capsule. Diphenhydramine is an antihistamine used to relieve symptoms of allergy, hay fever, and the common cold. These symptoms include rash, itching, watery eyes, itchy eyes/nose/throat, cough, runny nose, and sneezing. It is also used to prevent and treat nausea, vomiting and dizziness caused by motion sickness. Diphenhydramine can also be used to help you relax and fall asleep. This medication works by blocking a certain natural substance (histamine) that your body makes during an allergic reaction. Its drying effects on such symptoms as watery eyes and runny nose are caused by blocking another natural substance made by your body (acetylcholine). Cough-and-cold products have not been shown to be safe or effective in children younger than 6 years. Therefore, do not use this product to treat cold symptoms in children younger than 6 years unless specifically directed by the doctor. Some products (such as long-acting tablets/capsules) are not recommended for use in children younger than 12 years. Ask your doctor or pharmacist for more details about using your product safely. These products do not cure or shorten the length of the common cold and may cause serious side effects. To decrease the risk for serious side effects, carefully follow all dosage directions. Do not give other cough-and-cold medication that might contain the same or similar ingredients (see also Drug Interactions section). Ask the doctor or pharmacist about other ways to relieve cough and cold symptoms (such as drinking enough fluids, using a humidifier or saline nose drops/spray). If your doctor has prescribed this medication, take it as directed. If you are uncertain about any of the information, consult your doctor or pharmacist. Take the tablet, capsule, or liquid form by mouth with or without food. Measure liquid forms of this medication using a special measuring device/spoon. Do not use a household spoon because you may not get the correct dose. If you have a single-dose form of this medication (such as a single-use whistle), you do not need to measure the dose. The rapidly-dissolving tablet or strip should be allowed to dissolve on the tongue and then swallowed, with or without water. The chewable tablets should be chewed thoroughly before being swallowed. The dosage is based on your age, medical condition, and response to treatment.

There are many brands and forms of diphenhydramine available. Read the dosing instructions carefully for each product because the amount of diphenhydramine may be different between products. Do not increase your dose or take this medication more often than directed. To prevent motion sickness, take your dose 30 minutes before starting activity such as travel. To help you sleep, take your dose about 30 minutes before bedtime. If you continue to have difficulty sleeping for longer than 2 weeks, contact your doctor. Tell your doctor if your condition does not improve or if it worsens. CVS Health aims to transform the diagnosis and treatment of sleep apnea, making it more faster and more convenient, improving patient care and outcomes.

How we understand and treat sleep apnea has undergone significant change in the last several years.


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