If the symptoms are severe, the term "substance intoxication delirium" may be used. Slang terms include: getting high (generic), being stoned, cooked, or blazed (usually in reference to cannabis ), and many more specific slang terms for particular intoxicants. Alcohol intoxication is graded in intensity from buzzed, to tipsy (all the way up to drunk, hammered, smashed, wasted, destroyed, shitfaced and a number of other terms).
Examples (and ICD-10 code) include:
- F10.0 alcohol intoxication (drunk)
- F11.0 opioid intoxication
- F12.0 cannabinoid intoxication (high)
- F13.0 sedative and hypnotic intoxication (see benzodiazepine overdose and barbiturate overdose)
- F14.0 cocaine intoxication
- F15.0 caffeine intoxication
- F16.0 hallucinogen intoxication (See for example Lysergic acid diethylamide effects)
- F17.0 tobacco intoxication (See for example Nicotine Poisoning)
The term contact high is sometimes used to describe intoxication without direct administration, either by second-hand smoke (as with cannabis), or by placebo in the presence of others who are intoxicated.
- "Substance intoxication" at Dorland's Medical Dictionary
- Michael B. First; Allen Frances; Harold Alan Pincus (2004). DSM-IV-TR guidebook. American Psychiatric Pub. pp. 135–. ISBN 978-1-58562-068-5. https://books.google.com/books?id=hU_L1KUsNfIC&pg=PA135. Retrieved 27 April 2010.
- Michael B. First; Allan Tasman (2 October 2009). Clinical Guide to the Diagnosis and Treatment of Mental Disorders. John Wiley and Sons. pp. 146–. ISBN 978-0-470-74520-5. https://books.google.com/books?id=jyXxmyysU7gC&pg=PA146. Retrieved 27 April 2010.
- William H. Reid; Michael G. Wise (26 August 1995). DSM-IV training guide. Psychology Press. pp. 80–. ISBN 978-0-87630-768-7. https://books.google.com/books?id=PgzBZWzo6QMC&pg=PA80. Retrieved 27 April 2010.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Substance intoxication was the original source. Read more.