By injecting steroids by needle, teens can add HIV and hepatitis B and C to their list of health hazards, steroids from pharmacompanies are not for them. (Photo: File photo) Story Highlights Teen Steroids: Drugs for teensDrugmakers deny they are "banned" in states where drug sales are allowedSome experts also question why the medical community has not reached out at this time to inform teensThe U.S. Food and Drug Administration will not regulate teenagers under its expanded access program for drugs, officials announced Tuesday, a move that some experts contend could hurt teens' health, injecting steroids into joints.The drug agency is required by Congress to issue regulations protecting Americans from harm from new drugs during the "Preventive Services Task Force's six-year period starting in 2015." However, the task force is set to expire this spring and there is no indication when it will re-emerge, subq injecting steroids.A recent FDA rule requires drugs that are not already on the market to have labels informing consumers that there are "adverse effects." The agency says the new rules help children and adolescents "understand the risks and benefits, and can help them choose the products that are right for them, injecting steroids aspirate."But "prevention" does not always mean "safe," because teenagers and young adults are increasingly buying and using the drugs to treat conditions such as asthma, acne and allergies."They have access to these drugs over the counter. They are making these things for fun or self-medication, and it might be safe," says Dr, injecting steroids twice a week. Jeffrey Lieberman of the National Institutes of Health, who served on the task force, injecting steroids twice a week. He says these drugs have "an important role" and should not be restricted because of their illegal sale, injecting steroids not deep enough.While the FDA has not ruled specifically on teens, experts say the agency has the authority to do so because of the drug's widespread use in the general population. "You can't just put it in a box and move it to another box," Lieberman says, injecting steroids not deep enough.The federal law is designed to prevent teenagers from accidentally swallowing the drugs they use, and the agency says it works on that front.But many experts say the law does not go far enough, because teens get addicted to these drugs and the agency has no regulatory authority to enforce its laws. Experts also question why the medical community has not reached out at this time to inform teens."If these prescriptions are going out to teenagers, then it's no longer in the hands of physicians. A lot of these drugs are for kids with asthma who don't always talk to their parents," Lieberman says.