Asia-Pacific is the biggest as well as the fastest-growing market for pour point depressants
, having a significant share of around 33.
Asia-Pacific: The biggest market for pour point depressants
Corrosion Inhibitors II-35Chemical Composition II-35End-Use II-35Detergents II-35Chemicals II-36End-Use II-36Dispersants II-36Chemical Composition II-36End-Use II-36Extreme Pressure Additives II-36Chemical Compositon II-36End-Use II-37Foam Control Agents II-37Chemical Composition II-37End-Use II-37Pour Point Depressants
II-37Chemicals II-37End-Use II-37Viscosity Index Improvers II-37Chemical Composition II-38End-Use II-38Other Lube Additives II-38Biocides II-38Demulsifiers and Emulsifiers II-38Metal Deactivators II-38Dyes and Other Colorants II-39Friction Modifiers II-39Anti-Freeze Agents/Coolants II-39Anti-Rust Agents II-39Combustion Improvers II-39Raw Material Analysis II-39Chemistry II-39Ethyleneamines II-39
report reveals just 5% of GPs use exercise referral as one of their three most common treatment responses, compared to 92% of GPs surveyed who say they use anti- depressants
as one of their three most common treatment responses.
At the end of 2003 more than 50,000 children were being given the medication, with more than 170,000 prescriptions for anti- depressants
issued to under-18s in the UK.
A new report reveals a 116 per cent rise in five years in the use of anti- depressants
such as Prozac.
Research chief Dr Dermot Walsh said: "Anti- depressants
don't seem to be solving the problem.
THE number of children being prescribed anti- depressants
and other mood altering drugs has risen 70 per cent in two years, research reveals.
The latest anti- depressant
is currently marketed in the UK as an anti-smoking pill, oddly, and it's been shown to work very well with cases of depression that haven't responded to anything else.