A fake medical treatment drug may be a more appropriate diagnosis than a substance that causes a reaction, according to new research.
A team of researchers from Duke University and the University of Wisconsin-Madison analyzed more than 2,500 medical treatment medications used by more than 400,000 people in the United States.
The researchers said their findings, published in the journal Current Biology, suggest that many of the drugs that can cause a reaction are not as safe as they first appear.
The study included more than 200,000 doses of the medications used to treat Tourette’s syndrome and other disorders.
Researchers say they found evidence that at least half of the fake medications were potentially dangerous to people who took them.
For example, the researchers say the drugs could make it difficult for people with asthma to breathe.
The researchers also found that some of the pills were likely to be dangerous, since some of them were designed to treat people who already have a disorder such as autism or schizophrenia.
Researchers said they were surprised by the large number of fake medications.
They said the amount of false positives is “so much higher than the actual number of people who take them, and we can’t say why it’s happening.”
Researchers also said the drugs may be misdiagnosed as treatment for conditions such as asthma or diabetes, which is why they are often prescribed as medicine for people who do not have a medical condition.
The team is now working to figure out how the fake drugs are making their way into the United Kingdom.
They are asking the UK government for information on which fake medical treatments were used and whether any of the products were linked to a specific illness.