A few years ago, a woman in her 20s told her doctor she had a “very swollen” throat, so she went to the emergency room for a second opinion.

The doctor said she had an infection in her upper respiratory tract, which could be caused by an infection.

She went to another doctor for further tests.

That doctor recommended that the woman take an over-the-counter treatment called azithromycin, which was supposed to help relieve her symptoms.

The woman did not want to take it.

“The doctor said, ‘If you take it, you will die,'” she said.

But the next day, her symptoms returned, and she took a blood test.

The results came back positive for an infection, but the woman’s doctor didn’t think she was sick enough to go to the hospital for further testing.

So the next morning, she went for a check-up at her local emergency room, and the doctor there, Dr. Richard G. Johnson, told her she was likely infected with an overuse pneumococcal infection.

The patient’s symptoms were worse, and he prescribed a course of antibiotics to treat the infection.

Johnson said the patient would have died had she not taken the medicine.

“I am not saying that this was the best or the safest treatment for her,” Johnson said in an interview.

“But if she had not taken it, she would be dead today.”

But the patient’s doctor, Dr, James J. Anderson, is no longer prescribing the drug.

Anderson told the Globe and Mail that his initial concern about azithromax and overuse antibiotics was the potential for a potentially life-threatening infection.

In fact, he said he would have given her a prescription if he thought she was going to die.

“We thought it was safe,” Anderson said.

“And then we realized she was dying, and I just couldn’t keep doing it.

He had no idea that it was potentially deadly.”

Anderson has been in practice since 1998.

He said he is concerned about the growing number of patients who are being treated with overuse and overhyped antibiotics.

“It’s getting to a point where we have to be very careful about what we do with those drugs,” he said.

He added that patients who don’t have an overused antibiotic are at a greater risk of dying from an overdose.

He noted that some of the newer antibiotics that have become available have side effects that can cause serious side effects.

The Globe and Post tried to reach the National Poison Data System, which provides data about the safety of overuse drugs.

The agency told us it is investigating the matter and will provide a response when it does.

The data system has a database that includes information on overuse prescriptions and overused antibiotics prescribed in the U.S. over the last year.

The database is not publicly available, so we are not sure if the data system is accurate.

The number of people prescribed antibiotics in the United States has increased since 2000, but it is still below the global average.

It is a concern that the number of over-use drugs prescribed in a given year has more than doubled, and some people may not realize they are taking them.

There is a trend in the number and types of antibiotics prescribed to treat respiratory infections, according to a study published last year in the journal Lancet.

In the past decade, the number prescribed to control infections in the respiratory tract has doubled.

The new generation of antibiotics is not as safe as the older ones, and that could lead to more people dying from infections.

“Antibiotics are no longer just a new form of therapy for respiratory infections,” said Dr. James R. P. Clements, a professor of medicine and of public health at the University of California, San Francisco, who has worked with the World Health Organization on antibiotic stewardship.

“They are now the new standard of care for infectious diseases.”

Dr. Crickson has spent decades researching and studying the potential health effects of antibiotics, including the risk of side effects from the drugs.

“One of the main reasons I am a proponent of overmedication is because there is no evidence of its being safe,” he told the Post.

“There is a lot of misinformation out there about what’s actually safe and what’s not.”

For instance, there is a strong body of research showing that people with asthma, diabetes and other conditions are at higher risk of developing antibiotic-resistant infections.

And it’s important to remember that the side effects of taking an antibiotic are similar to those of a drug such as steroids, said Drs.

Peter B. Johnson and William R. Rees, both at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine in Baltimore.

Johnson was one of the first researchers to show that steroids and other prescription drugs can cause an increase in certain cancers.

He believes that in order to prevent this, doctors should be more careful about