Chemicals that have a chemical component, but are not as active as other chemicals in the body, may be better candidates for use in the treatment of chemical imbalance in the human body, according to new research.
The new study, published in the journal Clinical Toxicology, suggests that certain compounds found in some organic solvents, such as methylene chloride, have a similar effect as some of the more active chemical components of some medications.
In a clinical trial of more than 500 people with chemical imbalance that included a chemical imbalance treatment, those with chemical imbalances found that the chemical imbalance treatments had significantly fewer side effects and were generally more effective than the placebo group in treating their chemical imbalance.
While some patients may not benefit as much from these chemical imbalance medications as other patients, the new research suggests that chemical imbalance can be treated by a combination of medication, diet and supplements.
Chemical imbalance is a common condition in the general population, which is a combination between physical and mental illnesses that can include heart problems, diabetes, depression and anxiety.
It is a serious condition, with more than 5,000 new cases each year in the U.S.
A chemical imbalance is when a person has a deficiency of one or more of the chemical components in a drug or a chemical.
Symptoms can range from mild to severe.
While there are no drugs or drugs-specific symptoms associated with chemical or chemical imbalance conditions, there are medications and supplements that can be used to address symptoms, including acetaminophen and the use of vitamins, minerals, and antioxidants.