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Theodore Harris
Theodore Harris

Where To Buy Synthetic Coke Bath Salts



Synthetic cathinone usually appears as a white or light tan powder. It is sold in 500-milligram bottles or plastic bags labeled "bath salts." The packages may also include labels like "for novelty use only" or "not for human consumption."




where to buy synthetic coke bath salts



Synthetic cathinones, more commonly known as bath salts, are human-made stimulants chemically related to cathinone, a substance found in the khat plant. Khat is a shrub grown in East Africa and southern Arabia, where some people chew its leaves for their mild stimulant effects. Human-made versions of cathinone can be much stronger than the natural product and, in some cases, very dangerous.1


Synthetic cathinones usually take the form of a white or brown crystal-like powder and are sold in small plastic or foil packages labeled "not for human consumption." They can be labeled as bath salts, plant food, jewelry cleaner, or phone screen cleaner.


A study found that 3,4-methylenedioxypyrovalerone (MDPV), a common synthetic cathinone, affects the brain in a manner similar to cocaine, but is at least 10 times more powerful. MDPV is the most common synthetic cathinone found in the blood and urine of patients admitted to emergency departments after taking bath salts.2


The "bath salts," which are being snorted and smoked to produce a cocaine- and meth-like high, have sent dozens of users to emergency rooms after violent behavior and hallucinations. Florida and Louisiana have banned the sale of the product. Rogelio V. Solis/AP hide caption


Across the country, packets of white powder with names like Vanilla Sky, Ivory Wave and White Rush are being sold in convenience stores and gas stations. The packets are labeled and sold as "bath salts," but they are actually a drug that produces a meth-like high and sometimes violent behavior in users. Law enforcement has caught on, and Florida recently joined Louisiana in banning the sale of the powders.


Mark Ryan, the director of the Louisiana Poison Center, first heard of a new, legal drug being sold throughout the Southeast in September. Ryan says bath salts are just one way the drug is labeled and sold.


"We were all, literally, just absolutely worried to death about what was going to happen in spring break," McKeithen said. "And we still may have issues, but it won't be because they're buying [the bath salts] in the local stores."


Heine says he believes many of the stories about the bath salts' effects are exaggerated. He says the product is "not more of a hazard than alcohol. How many people every day try to kill themselves doing alcohol? And that's still legal."


The abuse of psychoactive 'bath salts' containing cathinones such as 3,4-methylenedioxypyrovalerone (MDPV) is a growing public health concern, yet little is known about their pharmacology. Here, we evaluated the effects of MDPV and related drugs using molecular, cellular, and whole-animal methods. In vitro transporter assays were performed in rat brain synaptosomes and in cells expressing human transporters, while clearance of endogenous dopamine was measured by fast-scan cyclic voltammetry in mouse striatal slices. Assessments of in vivo neurochemistry, locomotor activity, and cardiovascular parameters were carried out in rats. We found that MDPV blocks uptake of [(3)H]dopamine (IC(50)=4.1 nM) and [(3)H]norepinephrine (IC(50)=26 nM) with high potency but has weak effects on uptake of [(3)H]serotonin (IC(50)=3349 nM). In contrast to other psychoactive cathinones (eg, mephedrone), MDPV is not a transporter substrate. The clearance of endogenous dopamine is inhibited by MDPV and cocaine in a similar manner, but MDPV displays greater potency and efficacy. Consistent with in vitro findings, MDPV (0.1-0.3 mg/kg, intravenous) increases extracellular concentrations of dopamine in the nucleus accumbens. Additionally, MDPV (0.1-3.0 mg/kg, subcutaneous) is at least 10 times more potent than cocaine at producing locomotor activation, tachycardia, and hypertension in rats. Our data show that MDPV is a monoamine transporter blocker with increased potency and selectivity for catecholamines when compared with cocaine. The robust stimulation of dopamine transmission by MDPV predicts serious potential for abuse and may provide a mechanism to explain the adverse effects observed in humans taking high doses of 'bath salts' preparations.


Using bath salts to get high is very dangerous. 3,4-methylenedioxypyrovalerone (MDPV), the most common substance identified in the urine of those who are hospitalized for synthetic cathinone use, is estimated to be at least ten times more potent than cocaine by weight.


Bath salts are a designer drug of abuse with reports of dangerous intoxication from emergency departments across the US. "Bath salts" are not a hygiene product used for bathing, as the name might imply, but are dangerous synthetic ("man-made") cathinones. Cathinones are stimulants found in the khat plant, grown in East Africa and southern Arabia.These mind-altering drugs are strong central nervous system stimulants that inhibit the dopamine-norepinephrine reuptake system (neurotransmitters in the brain).


Users usually snort the drug up the nose, but it can also been injected, smoked, swallowed or used rectally. Toxic doses for the newer synthetic cathinones such as bath salts have not yet been determined9, and doses can be variable due to the illegal nature of the drug. There is a great risk for overdose because packages may contain up to 500 milligrams.


The effects or "high" of using bath salts can last up to four to eight hours, but it may take a full two days to come down from the high according to some reports. Dangerous physical side effects, such as such as fast heart rate and high blood pressure, can be prolonged. Hallucinations and psychotic behavior can also be long-lived, even after the drug is eliminated from the body.7,9


The use of bath salts has been reported to be on the rise.10 In addition to use in the U.S., DEA reports of illicit MDPV use have been noted in Europe and Australia. The first reports of MDPV seizure was from Germany in 2007.3 The United Kingdom, Australia, Canada and Israel have banned the chemicals.6 In 2015, authorities in Florida cited the use of a new type of cathinone called "flakka" that leads to a delusional state in it's users. Prior to the federal ban, many states had enacted their own bans on at least some of the chemicals found in this these products.


Before the DEA ruling making them illegal, bath salts were noted to be easily accessible in convenience stores, gas stations, over the Internet and in "head" or smoke shops. Packaged in powder form in small plastic or foil packages of 200 to 500 milligrams, they sold for roughly $20. Most packages were labeled "not for human consumption". The powder appears white, off-white or slightly yellow.4,7,10


As these agents bought on the street or online may be cut with other unknown and potentially addictive substances, the true magnitude of toxicity and addiction may be even higher. Routine urine and blood drug screens do not usually test for bath salt psychoactive ingredients; however, tests are available to screen for synthetic cathinones and methylenedioxypyrovalerone (MDPV), although the reliability of online tests are unknown.1,9,11,12


There are no FDA-approved medicines for synthetic cathinone addiction, such as with bath salts. Treatment for addiction to bath salts may involve a combination of cognitive-behavioral therapy and motivational incentives.7


intro: On May 26, Miami police shot and killed a homeless man who was allegedly feasting on the face of another homeless man in a daylight attack on a busy highway. Before now-infamous \"face-eating cannibal\" Randy Eugene was stopped by four police bullets, say authorities, he had gnawed the face of victim Ronald Poppo down to his goatee. \"The forehead was just bone,\" said a witness. \"No nose, no mouth.\" Police said that Eugene, 31, who had ripped off his clothes and refused police orders to stop eating Poppo's flesh, showed behavior consistent with ingesting the synthetic cocaine substitute known as bath salts. Bath salts have been connected to a range of violent incidents and a spike in emergency room visits since they became popular several years ago. Last fall, the Drug Enforcement Administration banned three chemicals used in bath salts, and 38 states have enacted their own bans, but incidents continue.


quicklist: 1category: Bath Salts Incidentstitle: July 2010text: Carey Shane Padgett of Roanoke County, Virginia allegedly beats his friend Cara Marie Holley to death. He later claims that he had ingested the both bath salts and synthetic marijuana, or spice.media: 16468407


quicklist: 2category: Bath Salts Incidentstitle: November 2010text: Dickie Sanders, pictured here on left with his father Rick and sister Jaymi, take his own life days after ingesting bath salts. According to his mother, Sanders first sliced his own throat and said, \"I can't handle what this drug has done to me. I'm never going to touch anything again.\" Hours later he shot himself. \"He took his life because he was scared out of his mind,\" his father told ABC News.media: 16475231


quicklist: 3category: Bath Salts Incidentstitle: April 2011text: The medical examiner's office of Hillsborough County, Florida determines that Jairious McGhee died after ingesting \"bath salts.\" Days earlier, Gov. Rick Scott had signed a state law banning bath salts, which had been sold legally in stores and on the internet.media: 16468472


quicklist: 4category: Bath Salts Incidentstitle: April 2011text: Investigators determine that Army Sgt. David Stewart was under the influence of bath salts when he killed himself, his wife Kristy and their five-year-old son in Spanaway, Washington. Granules of bath salts were found in his car and his home, and a 500-milligram jar of salts was found in his pocket, according to the coroner.media: 16475270


quicklist: 5category: Bath Salts Incidentstitle: May 2011text: Mark Thompson of Alum Creek, West Virginia is arrested after allegedly killing his neighbor's goat while under the influence of bath salts. According to the criminal complaint, Thompson was found semi-dressed in women's clothing in his bedroom with blood everywhere. The goat was dead on the floor next to a pornographic photo. Thompson told police he'd been taking bath salts for three days.media: 16469059 041b061a72


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