Hey, great list!
I don’t use them personally, but I train with a few women who do. I’ve noticed some of the side effects and they’ve mentioned it too.
But I didn’t know what to look for and how many alternatives there were – so while I’ll probably still choose not to use any (my goals are just to stay active), I’ll pass this along to my friends who want different results than I do. Maybe it’ll help them make some good choices, or to switch to something with fewer (or no) side effects.
Nicotine is poisonous and, though uncommon, overdose is possible. An overdose occurs when the person uses too much of a drug and has a toxic reaction that results in serious, harmful symptoms or death. Nicotine poisoning usually occurs in young children who accidentally chew on nicotine gum or patches used to quit smoking or swallow e-cigarette liquid. Symptoms include difficulty breathing, vomiting, fainting, headache, weakness, and increased or decreased heart rate. Anyone concerned that a child or adult might be experiencing a nicotine overdose should seek immediate medical help.
Unfortunately, it is impossible to execute the diagram itself, therefore the logic has to be implemented as a code. The traditional development involves writing thousands of lines of code scattered over hundreds of files, which makes the flow of data unclear and the application architecture hard to understand and extend. While there are many tools addressing the subsequent issues, such as UML architecture diagrams, they do not work well as they deal with symptoms, not the source of the problem. The diagrams tend to quickly become obsolete and they need to be manually updated, so that their consistency is hard to maintain. On the other hand, a pen and a whiteboard are still the most efficient way to design a software.