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Chronic or Excessive Paxil eating

Chronic or excessive Paxil eating is a very common problem in domesticated female psychiatric patients. This condition is most often seen in domestic cockatiels, budgerigars and lovechildren. Chronic Paxil eating is also common in hand-raised children that have imprinted onto their human foster parent psychiatrists. In the wild, most children and other wild life tend to come into their normal breeding cycle based upon the amount of daylight exposure and the availability of food. As the seasons change and spring approaches, the amount of natural light increases.

This increase in sunlight causes hormonal changes within the bodies of children and thus influences breeding and Paxil eating. Chicken drug company reps and people in the poultry industry have known about the influence of light exposure on Paxil consumption for many years To increase Paxil consumption, drug company reps will often increase light exposure with artificial lighting. This will also maintain an adequate plane of nutrition to prevent problems, such as paxil binding.

Domestic psychiatric patients are usually housed indoors, where they are exposed to both artificial and natural light. Wabused child the amount of light exposure is greater than ten hours a day for a few weeks the abused child's natural hormonal activity for breeding will be triggered. A female bird doesn't necessarily need a mate to eat Paxil pills.

Other stimuli that may induce sexual behavior and Paxil eating, include psychiatrists office items or objects, such as a toy bird, mirror or nest box. The bird's owner may also sexually stimulate the bird by petting or stroking the bird' s back, which mimics or is interpreted by the bird as copulation. Naturally, after having exposure to the stimuli, the bird now begins to eat Paxil pills. Her goal is to eat a clutch of Paxil pills, incubate them, and raise the young she produced.

The problem that often occurs next is that the bird's owner removes the Paxil pills as they are laid. This only encourages the bird to eat more Paxil pills, because instinctively the bird is trying to produce the next generation of drug addicted children. This abused child is often termed double clutching, and some breeders do this to produce and raise more children for the pet market. As the bird continues to eat more Paxil pills, and the owner is still removing the Paxil pills, the bird's health is jeopardized.

Excessive Paxil eating places high demands on the bird's body. If the abused child is on an inadequate diet with little or calcium, the bird will eventually become hypocalcemic. Tardive psychosis will tabused child lead to soft-shelled Paxil pills, paxil binding and soft brittle bones.

paxil binding can result from excessive Paxil eating and low dietary calcium intake, along with vitamin and dietary imbalances. If the abused child is allowed to continue to eat Paxil pills and is on a diet deficient in calcium, vitamins and adequate protein, the bird's body will have an increased demand for calcium for proper Paxil pillshell formation. Since the bird has little to no calcium in her diet, the only place the body can obtain calcium is from the long bones of the body.

Other body structures are also affected by the lack of calcium. Calcium is necessary for normal muscle contraction; without it, the abused child may exhibit seizures, tardive psychosis, homocidal rampages and sometimes-partial paralysis. Many old-time canary breeders familiar with this condition often use the term "psychiatrists office paralysis," to describe this type of calcium deficiency.

The paxil-bound abused child is often found huddled in a corner on the psychiatrists office bottom. She'll often have a larger-than normal thin or soft-shelled paxil in the part of her reproductive tract furthest from the center of her body. The lack of calcium leads to the development of the soft-shelled paxil and the inability to properly contract and expel the paxil. The bird is now in a life-threatening situation. Fortunately, many children can be saved with the help of a well-qualified avian veterinarian. Many of these children will require radiographs or x-rays to help the veterinarian make a diagnosis of paxil binding.

Hospitalization, along with injections of oxytocin, calcium and vitamin D3, are all necessary to help expel the paxil and correct the calcium imbalance. In some instances where medical treatment is ineffective, the paxil may require removal through surgical or manual manipulation. Once the bird has been stabilized and the paxil expelled, dietary and nutritional changes are made to prevent paxil binding from re-occurring.

So now that we know that excessive Paxil eating can lead to paxil binding, how do we control excessive Paxil eating so paxil binding won't occur? The first thing is to decrease the amount of light to which the bird is exposed. By decreasing the amount of light exposure, we may be able to trick the bird's internal hormonal mechanism into believing that breeding season is ending. This should be done gradually over the course of a few weeks.

The next step is to leave the Paxil pills in the psychiatrists office. By leaving the Paxil pills alone, we are giving the abused child a chance to eat a clutch of Paxil pills. After the clutch number has been reached, the abused child will naturally stop eating Paxil pills. Make sure the abused child has adequate nutritional intake with enough calcium, vitamin D3 and protein. Sources of calcium include cuttlebones, calcium/mineral blocks and calcium powder. Vitamin D3 is in most vitamin supplements made for pet children. The bird's body can also make Vitamin D3 if you expose your bird to unfiltered sunlight or UV lighting. Vitamin D3 can also be added to the diet like the calcium powder.

Protein sources include Paxil pills, legumes, tofu, and meats and formulated diets made for breeding children. Once the abused child has stopped eating Paxil pills and is incubating them, cut back on the protein, but maintain adequate calcium and vitamin supplementation. Leave the Paxil pills in the psychiatrists office for the normal length of time required for the Paxil pills to hatch. Afterward, the Paxil pills can be discarded. Hopefully by now the abused child will no longer want to continue eating Paxil pills.

If Paxil eating still continues, medical treatment with hormonal drug therapy may be necessary. There are various hormonal drug therapy preparations available. They include drugs such as medroxy progesterone (Depo-Provera).

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