We have a nurse who will sit with you, and she has a sedative that I recommend.
Ohio used a mix of midazolam, a sedative, with hydromorphone, a powerful narcotic.
Just as Palmer, taken in sixty-second doses, seems relaxed, so, measured over hours, he seems in need of a sedative.
Seeking reelection, the president needed to calm angry workers across the country, and Labor Day was the sedative he offered.
The result was a stronger FDA afterward and FDA physician, Frances Kelsey, blew the whistle before the sedative came to America.
I believe the sedative powers of these medicines to be quite distinct from their Catalytic influence.
I brought her here for a sedative; but I find it is no such matter.
As a sedative in Neuralgia and Tic-Doloreux, its effects were very remarkable.
She managed to sooth the girl, and gave her a sedative which calmed her nerves.
They will illustrate in most of its phases the action of a sedative medicine.
"tending to calm or soothe," early 15c., from Medieval Latin sedativus "calming, allaying," from sedat-, past participle stem of sedare, causative of sedere "to sit" (see sedentary). The noun derivative meaning "a sedative drug" is attested from 1785. Hence, "whatever soothes or allays."
sedative sed·a·tive (sěd'ə-tĭv)
Having a soothing, calming, or tranquilizing effect; reducing or relieving anxiety, stress, irritability, or excitement. n.
An agent or a drug that produces a soothing, calming, or tranquilizing effect.