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Results: 3

1.
Figure 3

Figure 3. From: Varenicline Reduces Alcohol Self-Administration in Heavy-Drinking Smokers.

Scatterplot with line of best fit for alcohol craving during the priming drink (assessed as area under the curve [AUC]) by total drinks consumed during the 2-hour self-administration period.

Sherry A. McKee, et al. Biol Psychiatry. ;66(2):185-190.
2.
Figure 2

Figure 2. From: Varenicline Reduces Alcohol Self-Administration in Heavy-Drinking Smokers.

Mean physiologic reactivity following consumption of the .3 g/kg priming dose by medication condition and time. No significant effects of medication or of time by medication were demonstrated. (A) Systolic blood pressure (time, F = 6.64, p < .05). (B) Diastolic blood pressure (time, F = 3.47, p < .05). (C) Heart rate (time, F = 6.54, p < .05). (D) Skin temperature (time, F = 8.40, p < .05).

Sherry A. McKee, et al. Biol Psychiatry. ;66(2):185-190.
3.
Figure 1

Figure 1. From: Varenicline Reduces Alcohol Self-Administration in Heavy-Drinking Smokers.

Mean subjective measures of alcohol following consumption of the .3 g/kg priming dose by medication condition and time. (A) Alcohol craving (time × medication, F = 2.57, p < .05). (B) Subjective alcohol effects (mean of high, like, rush, feel-good, intoxicated) (medication, F = 4.53, p < .05]. VAS, visual analogue scale (1–100). Time points +10, 20, 30, and 40 are adjusted for baseline time point. *p < .05 for paired comparisons of varenicline versus placebo.

Sherry A. McKee, et al. Biol Psychiatry. ;66(2):185-190.

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