Studies on corticosteroids tend to lean toward the extreme use, rather than the average use. For example, some studies look at corticosteroids for extreme and rarer cases of eczema. This makes it harder to research what long-term studies are out there on steroid use. To complicate things further, corticosteroids can be oral, topical, injected, or inhaled, and this dramatically changes the benefits and risks, and in turn the short-term and long-term effects. Speak with your doctor and pharmacist on what, if any, long-term studies out there are relevant to your own medical treatment.
Possibly one of the foremost reasons for the concern with mushrooms, is the likely chance for misidentification. Ingesting the wrong kind of mushroom will not only not give the perceived result, but may very well poison its user. Only mushrooms that contain psilocybin will produce the visions and hallucinations that individuals who partake in “magic” mushrooms are looking for. Psilocybin has the ability to yield muscle relaxation and produce hallucinations and visions, which is often the desire of those ingesting these mushrooms. However, caution is flagged because these same mushrooms can also cause severe nausea, extreme pupil dilation, and breathing problems. It is also dangerous because its effects or “trip” cannot be controlled or redirected if it takes a bad turn.
clinical studies, author's noted that Dysport "spreads more" during injection. This is both a good and a bad thing. It is good in that large areas that need injection (forehead, armpits) would require fewer injections due to the spreading. This would mean less likelihood of potential discomfort, swelling or bruising for the patient. It is bad in that unless the Physician is an experienced injector with a good understanding of more complex musculature (around the eyes, between the eyebrows), the Dysport could spread into unwanted areas causing untoward side effects (blurry vision, droopy eyebrows).