Many people make a very fast decision to have ETS. A quick 1-hour (half an hour each side) minor surgical procedure that often doesn't even require overnight stay sounds miraculous. However, this surgery can sometimes lead to long-term turmoil on the internal networking of your body. After all, there must be an evolutionary reason as to why the sympathetic nerve chain is in a location where it can never be damaged unlike virtually all other components of your body. Humans can easily damage external parts of their bodies through physical injury. In addition, most internal organs such as the brain, heart, kidney, liver, and lung can be damaged by cancer, diet, drinking, smoking and the like. However, to my knowledge, the sympathetic nervous system (or more specifically, the thoracic ganglions) can almost never be physically damaged without surgical intervention because it is deep inside the chest and made up in a rope like manner that cannot break easily. A bad diet, smoking, drinking and so on can also not damage the sympathetic nervous system.
Garlic appears to have no effect on drug metabolism, 22 although recent studies 23 , 24 in healthy volunteers show conflicting results related to garlic’s effect on protease inhibitor pharmacokinetics. It has been suggested that patients taking anticoagulants use caution when taking garlic because of its antithrombotic properties. 10 , 22 It seems prudent to stop taking high dosages of garlic seven to 10 days before surgery because garlic can prolong bleeding time and has been associated (in one case report) with spontaneous spinal epidural hematoma. 10 , 25
In the UK, Peter Bradshaw of The Guardian awarded the film a maximum five stars, calling it "a gripping psychological thriller about big pharma and mental health that cruelly leaves you craving one last fix". He praised the lead performance from Rooney Mara as "compelling" who "lays down the law with her presence. She demonstrates a potent Hitchcockian combination: an ability to be scared and scary at the same time, and Soderbergh's film manages to introduce its effects in some insidious, almost intravenous way".  The . Club ' s Scott Tobias called Mara "superb as the glue that binds this fractured psychological puzzle," and commended Soderbergh's sophisticated direction: " Side Effects screws around in its own thriller architecture, toying with feints of structure and clever bits of misdirection, and otherwise playing the audience like a fiddle. At this point in his career, Soderbergh pulls it off with the unpracticed ease of a maestro."  Robbie Collin of The Daily Telegraph awarded Side Effects a maximum five stars and also acknowledged its debt to earlier psychological thrillers. He wrote: "There's a lot of Alfred Hitchcock in what follows, but even more Henri-Georges Clouzot , with whose classic spine-tingler Les Diaboliques (1954) Soderbergh's film shares a poisonous tang".  Peter Travers of Rolling Stone praised the film's performances, the script and direction, writing "Soderbergh delivers ticking-bomb suspense laced with psychological acuity about a world where mood-altering meds are as disturbingly prevalent as social media".