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Thursday, 18 July 2013

FACTS ABOUT ALKYL NITRITES


1)Alkyl nitrite compounds were first discovered and used experimentally in 1859.
2)The most common form of alkyl nitrite used for medical purposes is amyl nitrite, which was was first used by Sir Lauder Brunton in 1867.
3)In 1959, scientists and medical professionals declared 100 years of the completely safe use of alkyl nitrites for medical purposes.
4)There are three forms of alkyl nitrites in use: amyl, butyl, and isobutyl. There are also other forms which are not in use. All these different forms make up the family of compounds referred to as alkyl nitrites.
5)Alkyl nitrites are aliphatic esters of nitric acid. They are flammable, oxidizing materials, miscible with alcohol, and soluble in water.
6)Inhalation of alkyl nitrite into the human body causes vasodilation due to the release of the nitrite ion into the blood stream. This has a short-term effect of muscle relaxation, which is beneficial particularly for angina pectoris sufferers. The compound is said not to have an effect directly on the human heart, but this is rather a secondary effect due to muscle relaxation. Butyl nitrite and isobutyl nitrite also offer a distinctive scent which is said to have an aphrodisiac effect.
7)Alkyl nitrite compounds are most effectively absorbed into the blood stream via the lungs. Therefore, inhalation is the preferred method, although the compound can also be injected.
8)There is no evidence to suggest human tolerance or dependency (addiction) is caused by the use of alkyl nitrites.
9)Inhalation of alkyl nitrite causes the blood pressure to fall within ten seconds. The blood pressure is said to continue to fall for about thirty seconds and to return to normal after approximately a minute and a half.
10 There is no evidence of negative effects on any human organs due to prolonged or even chronic use of alkyl nitrite, although there are possible short term negative effects such as impotency, headaches, weakness and fainting (syncope). Alkyl nitrites are also extremlely flammable and will greatly damage human skin. (Click here for our Medical Advice section)

BASIC FACTS ABOUT POPPERS


1) Poppersis the term used for alkyl nitrite (in particular, butyl nitrite and isobutyl nitrite) when it is inhaled as a recreational drug. 2) The term poppers was coined because when amyl nitrite first became available for medical use it was packaged in small glass capsules (pearl) with a melted glass stem which was broken off - popped - in order to release the contents.
3)It is illegal to sell poppers for recreational use in the United States (since 1991), although it is legal to buy, possess and use poppers recreationally.
4)Poppers are used recreationally because of their vasodilatory effect on the human body. Vasodilation means that blood vessels dilate which is said to improve anal sex and heighten male orgasm. The aroma of buytl or isobutyl nitrite is also said to have aphrodisiac properties.
5) Poppers advertising suggests that the use of poppers is largely the activity of sexually active gay men, although there are reports of the use of poppers also by women and straight men.
6)The use of poppers as a recreational drug is a modern phenomenum which grew commerecially during the late sixties and seventies until by 1977 it was said (Time Magazine) to be a $50 million a year business.
7)The poppers business took a downturn in the eighties and early nineties due to AIDS, anti-poppers legislation, and perhaps due to general exhaustion.
8)In 1981, Hank Wilson formed the Committee to Monitor Poppers which sought to find evidence against the use of poppers as a recreational drug. In that same year, the FDA issue a report claiming that there was no demostrable hazard and no reason to ban the use of poppers. The debate continued for ten years until poppers were finally banned in 1991.
9)The use of poppers in the past five years has begun to increase once again as poppers have become widely available on the Internet. Since 1991, a huge poppers black market has opened up.
10) Joseph Miller's company Rushbrands, was the largest producer of poppers in the United States. Joseph Miller and Rushbrands were also the authors of the pro-poppers website, allaboutpoppers.com.  Joe Miller and the original PWD brand died in August 2010.

THE POPPERS STORY

 
The Rise and Fall and Rise of 'The Gay Drug'

By Ian Young
Steam Volume 2, Issue 4
"AHAH! HEH HEH HEH HEH!  So! You won't take warning, eh? All the worse for you... And now, my beauties - some thing with poison in it I think. With poison in it! But attractive to the eye!"
The Wicked Witch of the West, in The Wizard of Oz
Poppers are back! You may have noticed. After almost dropping from sight in the mid-to-late AIDies, they've risen to the surface again in the Naughty Nineties - this time as an illegal, rather than a legal, drug. I live in Toronto, an a friend who used to work in one of the bathhouses here told me their basement was filled with crates of the stuff until just a little while ago. In the dance clubs, vendors wander around selling brown bottles out of shopping bags, or you can order them from ads in the local gay rag, imported from Quebec, where they're still legal.
They're not just in the big centers, either. When I visited Saskatoon a few years ago, everyone on the dance floor of the gay bar seemed to be snorting them. Of course, in the old days, we could buy them over the counter at the Yonge Street head shops. Now they're banned - which means the dealers will come to you

NICOTINE


ALL ABOUT POPPERS!

 FROM   http://www.popper-shop.eu

VIII.1 Composition and origin

VIII.1.1 What are poppers?

Poppers is the street name given to the class of compounds called the alkylnitrites. The story of poppers begins in 1859 with the first reported use of alkyl nitrites by Sir Lauder Brunton.
Included in this class of compounds are amyl-, alkyl-,butyl- ,isopropyl- and isobutyl nitrite among several other nitrites. All of which are nearly identical in physiological effect when inhaled. Amyl nitrite was used for decades to treat angina pectoris, a heart disease, though all the alkylnitrites would act nearly the same on the disease. Amylnitrite has been a prescription drug in the USA for several decades. However, other nitrites, particularly butyl and isobutyl have been used for nearly 30 years as the primary ingredients in consumer products such as liquid insense, liquid aroma and Videohead cleaner. The most popular among these are Rush, Hardware, Reds, Quicksilver, Ram, Rave, Rockhard, Kix and Manscent.
There are also numerous off brands as well. Sold in small glass bottles, they are often misused as inhalants by the consumer, who removes the cap and places the bottle to his/her nose and inhales the vapors. The effect is immediate and pleasurable to most people (though some people report headaches). In some sexbars, -saunas or -clubs the bottles are left opened to fill the room with the odour and effect.
They are clear yellowish liquids with a sweet smell when fresh. Some have described it as smelling like old gym socks, or like a men's locker room, once a bottle begins to degrade.
The different forms of the compound combine different molecules and structure. But with the nitrite attached it gets you where you want to be. It's all in the release of the nitrite ion. And purity is the key.
The existence of poppers became more widely known to the layman when they appeared in Radley Metzger's cult classic film Score (1972). In the film, a bisexual woman glides them under the nose of a heterosexual woman in an attempt to loosen her up for seduction.

VIII.1.2 Why the name poppers?

Doctors used to prescribe amyl nitrite for heart patients in capsules These are popped or snapped in order to release the vapors. The name snappers is sometimes used. Poppers have evolved since then, from a glass ampoule you break to relieve angina pectoris to glass screw-top bottles in a large variety of brands.

POPPERS

Poppers

Drug: Poppers - Alkyl Nitrites EYPDAS - What are Poppers like?
Street names: Ram, Thrust, Rock Hard, Kix, TNT, Liquid Gold.
Similar drugs: Nitrites like amyl nitrite, butyl nitrite and isobutyl nitrite.
Drug type: Cardio-vascular dilator

Are poppers legal?

Legal status: Amyl nitrite is controlled under the Medicines Act. Possession is not illegal but supply can be an offence. There have been cases where the Medicines Act was used to fine shops for selling them, but they're still sold as Room Deodorisers in sex shops and some clubs.

What are poppers?

What are they? Nitrites originally came as small glass capsules that were popped open, hence the name. Now, they're likely to be in small bottles.They dilate the blood vessels and allow more blood to get to the heart. Poppers are sniffed from the bottle with immediate effects which fade after a couple of minutes.

Saturday, 9 March 2013

UK Cannabinoid Ban

Cannabinoid Ban In The UK

From Tuesday the 26th of February almost all of the available cannabinoids in the UK will be made illegal by an almost blanket ban which is being brought in by the home office.
That means that a huge list of cannabinoids which have been sold over the past couple years such as those mentioned below are going to be illegal to possess, sell, distribute in the UK from Tuesday.
But it gets worse, Also covered in the law are arylcyclohexylamines which include chemicals related to Methoxetamine and 3-meo-pcp.
Methoxetamine has been under a temporary ban since April 2012 and after 00:01 on Tuesday 26th it will become a permanent class B drug.
What common cannabinoids are getting banned?
  • AM-2201
  • AM-2233
  • AM-694
  • AM-1220
  • AM-2232
  • EM-2201
  • MAM-2201
  • UR-144
  • AB-001
  • + More!
Are any herbal blends getting banned?
  • Black mamba
  • Black mamba max
  • Cobra
  • Doob
  • Mary Joy Annihilation
  • InSence
  • White Rhino
  • + almost every blend currently on the market!
What else is getting banned?
  • 3-meo-pcp
  • Methoxetamine
  • 3-meo-pce
  • 2-MeO-ketamine
  • NEK
  • o-desmethyltramadol
  • 4-MeO-PCP
  •  
http://www.legislation.gov.uk/uksi/2013/176/pdfs/uksi_20130176_en.pdf

Tuesday, 12 February 2013

WHEN WE GROW

"When We Grow...This Is What We Can Do" is an educational documentary concerning the facts about cannabis. A film by Seth Finegold and presented by Luke Bailey.

Wednesday, 16 January 2013

First Time Taking 25i-nBome Cartoon

from http://the-tripreport.com/site/articles/other/time-25i-nbome-cartoon/

Monday, 5 November 2012

"Legal highs" mexxy and black mamba banned by government

from http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-20163832

Two substances which are said to give users dangerous "legal highs" are to be made illegal class B drugs - with users facing up to five years in jail.
Crime Prevention Minister Jeremy Browne says black mamba and methoxetamine, often known as mexxy, will be banned.
This comes after the government's drugs advisers found they posed dangerous risks to health.
Mexxy was linked to two deaths and police have warned of the "life-threatening effects" of black mamba.
Mr Browne said: "People who take 'legal highs' are taking serious risks with their lives because often they do not know what they are taking and the drugs may contain harmful substances.
"The UK is addressing the harm caused by 'legal highs' by outlawing not just individual drugs, but whole families of related substances that have the potential to cause serious harm."
As class B substances under Misuse of Drugs Act 1971, users of the two substances will face heavy fines and up to five years in prison, while suppliers could be jailed for up to 14 years.
Police have warned people not to take mexxy, sold as an alternative to ketamine, after the bodies of a 59-year-old woman and a 32-year-old man were found in Leicester and Melton Mowbray on two separate days in February.
In April it became the first drug to be banned temporarily under new government powers, after which the substance was referred to the Advisory Council on the Misuse of Drugs (ACMD) to consider whether the ban should be made permanent.
And in March, Tory MP Nadhim Zahawi said Warwickshire Police had warned him of black mamba's "life-threatening effects" after a 13-year-old child in his Stratford on Avon constituency took the drug.
 
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