You don’t give a drunkard a dose of bourbon. You don’t slap a piece of prime rib before somebody battling with weight. What’s more, you most likely need to keep the chocolate box away from a diabetic.
So how can it be that specialists regularly recommend energizers for the hyperactive child over the road or that occasionally too-worked-up associate? Isn’t that like giving a smoker an unfiltered Camel?
Not in the slightest degree. Since at any rate the 1950s, specialists have been giving out energizers to quiet down overstimulated individuals. Medications like Adderall (dextroamphetamine) and Ritalin (methylphenidate) are currently offered promptly to those with Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD, or in some cases simply ADD).
The purpose behind that is straightforward: They work.
How they work — how these energizers carry out their responsibility on a cerebrum that is as of now overstimulated — is the convoluted part.