Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A drug used to improve the quality of one's life rather than for alleviating pain or curing disease.
- ‘Most fake drugs found in raids were pain killers, weight-loss or lifestyle drugs, such as those that helped impotency problems.’
- ‘A working definition for this paper might be that a lifestyle drug is one used for ‘non-health’ problems or for problems that lie at the margins of health and wellbeing.’
- ‘And usually they're for either lifestyle drugs or drugs that are used to treat chronic conditions ranging from hypertension to heart disease, to baldness, to erectile dysfunction.’
- ‘Unlike antidepressants - which have been marketed to huge audiences almost as lifestyle drugs - antipsychotics are aimed at a small but growing market: schizophrenics and people with bipolar disorder.’
- ‘We interviewed consumers of a range of pharmaceuticals, including lifestyle drugs such as sildenafil and orlistat, who had used e-pharmacy to obtain pharmaceuticals and other products.’
- ‘This may be an acceptable risk for drugs to treat disease but is less so for lifestyle drugs.’
- ‘So-called lifestyle drugs for baldness, erectile dysfunction or unhappiness are big business for pharmaceutical companies, but some doctors believe they are being coerced into treating a growing number of ‘non-diseases.’’
- ‘And, of course, in the case of lifestyle drugs, there's a marketing factor at work that pumps up patient demand.’
- ‘As the population ages, many more lifestyle drugs will focus on age-related issues.’
- ‘Employing TV ads that promise the virility of a professional athlete, those companies have redefined erectile-dysfunction pills into something approaching a lifestyle drug.’
- ‘The projects that are invested in will only be for very large markets, where it is possible to remain profitable with volume, or lifestyle drugs where there is no downward political pressure on the price.’
- ‘The little blue pill has upped the stakes in indoor sport and whetted people's appetites for lifestyle drugs.’
- ‘Somewhat surprisingly, the biggest increase in drug spending affected not the elderly, but Baby Boomers between ages 45 and 54, who spent more on lifestyle drugs.’
- ‘She is an associate professor of social pharmacy with focus on lay understanding and use of modern drugs such as lifestyle drugs and pharmacogenetics.’
- ‘Tens of thousands of kids, according to Customs figures, hook into Ecstasy as a routine lifestyle drug, but it remains a class B drug carrying heavy penalties.’
- ‘Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors have even been promoted and used as lifestyle drugs.’
- ‘The biggest market for lifestyle drugs is for those offering the hope of youth and beauty, usually through weight loss.’
- ‘If the game is to restrict access to lifestyle drugs, the example should be set at the top.’
- ‘Private healthcare spending therefore goes disproportionately toward expensive eleventh-hour measures unlikely to extend life for very long and to pricey lifestyle drugs.’
- ‘These are lifestyle drugs we're talking about.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.