Serums in U.S. Blood Bank contain caffeine: 70% of blood contains anti-anxiety drugs

A new study published in the Journal of Drug and Biomedical Analysis by researchers at Oregon State University suggests that blood in the blood bank is not “clean” and contains components such as caffeine and anti-anxiety drugs,media reported. The researchers purchased 18 batches of purified human serums, which had been donated to blood banks and given to biomedical suppliers when they were about to expire.

Serums in U.S. Blood Bank contain caffeine: 70% of blood contains anti-anxiety drugs

After testing and analysis, the researchers found that 18 batches of serum contained caffeine. In addition, apaquinone (also known as Xanax, anti-anxiety drug), right meschafen (an over-the-counter cough medicine) and toluene (a drug used to treat type 2 diabetes) in a mixture of serums were also tested.

All combined serums contained no tophhetis, but eight samples contained 44% of the mice, and 13 samples contained apuritan, accounting for 72%. This may mean that if you need a blood transfusion, you are also likely to receive caffeine, cough and anti-anxiety medications.

The researchers warn that their study shows that blood used for blood transfusions is at high risk of contamination.

Caffeine is not a big problem from a “pollution” point of view, the researchers said. But other drugs can cause problems for patients and for researchers because it is difficult to obtain clean blood samples.

Media analysis, which also shows that Americans’ stress levels are at a very terrible level.

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