There are some questions that have not found answers. Effects of different doses of boric acid intake on body weight must be evaluated. Additionally the effects of low dose oral boric acid intake on different kind of laboratory animals (such as rats, rabbits) must be evaluated, especially the mechanism of action. For this reason we are planning a full complement of boric acid dose as well as other kinds of studies on animal. We will perform cell proliferation assay and real time PCR analyses on adipose tissue derived mesenchymal stem cells for evaluation of molecular changes in the adipose tissue level.
An unusual feature of valerian is that valerian root and leaves are a cat attractant similar to, and as safe as, catnip . Valerian contains the cat attractant actinidine . Cat attractants might mimic the odor of cat urine, [ citation needed ] which is caused by 3-mercapto-3-methylbutan-1-ol . [ citation needed ] Anecdotal reports claim that valerian is also attractive to rats —so much so that it had been used to bait traps. Stories describe the Pied Piper of Hamelin using both his pipes and valerian to attract rats.  Research also shows that valerian root is the strongest chemoattractant of slime molds such as Physarum polycephalum . 
If you're going to use any injectable gear, then of course you're going to need some "darts." You can pick up syringes at your local pharmacy unless your state has certain restrictions. Also, you can purchase needles online. Just do a little searching around and you'll find several places that'll hook you up. Syringes will run you around 50 cents apiece. Note that it'll be more difficult to obtain needles (at least from the larger, more "legit" companies) if you live in California and Illinois. You'll usually need a doctor's prescription in those states. Still, if you look around enough, you can get what you need.