The word “zombie” is a huge, huge deal in this country, and we’ve all heard the term, along with a bunch of other similar synonyms.
But what if the word comes with a slightly different meaning?
The term “zombified” refers to people who are completely dead, but have gained some sort of supernatural abilities.
You know, like a zombie.
You can think of zombies as a form of post-mortem revival.
In a way, zombie movies and books have been doing a bit of this since the ’70s, with a focus on a new type of zombie.
But with bath salts, the term is not about zombies per se, but rather the new way that the drug can be used to induce psychosis.
It was initially marketed as a sleeping pill that would “wake” people up, but over the years, it has morphed into a drug that can make people think and act like zombies.
The drug is sold as bath salts (or “bath salts” in the USA) by several companies, including the brand name Bath.
Its active ingredient is sodium benzoate, and the ingredient label warns users that it can cause hallucinations, delusions, delusions of grandeur and hallucinations.
It’s not clear how many people have taken bath salts over the last few years, but the product has been on the market for years.
Its popularity has grown, and it is the fastest-growing drug on the street, with sales topping $4.3 billion in the first half of 2018 alone.
The drug’s popularity is fueled in part by its reputation as a “nightmare drug,” meaning that people report having hallucinations and other psychotic symptoms after using it.
According to the FDA, bath salts are not considered controlled substances, and people who try them can get into trouble with law enforcement and courts.
The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has warned that it is not an effective treatment for depression or bipolar disorder, though it does offer a small number of prescription medications.
Bath salts is also considered by some to be an “extreme risk” because it can trigger a psychosis-like state that is similar to a person experiencing extreme emotional trauma.
The most common symptoms of this type of psychosis include a “zom-like, post-traumatic state,” according to the American Psychiatric Association.
Baths salts also has a long history of use, and there are several websites that list it as a dangerous drug, with users who have used it reporting symptoms ranging from anxiety and panic attacks to paranoia and hallucinations, including hallucinations of being in a room with zombies.
Some users have also reported a spike in the number of seizures in their bodies.
A 2014 study published in the British Journal of Psychiatry found that bath salts increased the risk of death by 50 percent in people who used it for two years.
Other studies have found similar increases in death from suicide and drug overdose.
One of the main selling points of bath salts is that they act like a sleep aid, allowing users to fall asleep in a controlled environment and not wake up in a frenzy of activity, which can be a dangerous thing for some people.
In fact, some studies have linked bath salts use with increased risk of depression, psychosis, and other mental illnesses, including anxiety and depression.
According to the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA), bath salts have not been approved by the FDA for medical use, but some doctors are using the drug as a tool for their patients to cope with severe emotional distress.
“Bath Salts are a powerful hallucinogen that has a very short duration of action and a short duration, and a very high level of toxicity,” said Dr. Mark Rosenbaum, an addiction psychiatrist at Boston Children’s Hospital, in a press release.
“While these effects are not expected, they are consistent with the use of bath salt as a psychoactive agent.”
As for the FDA warning, the agency’s statement said that there is no evidence that bath salts have “any clinically relevant effects.”
So, it’s up to you to decide if you need it.