Fentanyl is an ongoing issue that doesn’t seem to be going away. Now we're adding a new drug on top of fentanyl and it’s xylazine.
Why is the opioid epidemic continuing to get worse year after year, and what is causing this to get worse despite the efforts of government agency’s.
There is a new drug making headlines and yet again, worsening the war on drugs. Many are becoming addicted and are either losing limb’s or dying because of it. What was once only known as an animal tranquilizer is now causing destruction, and it’s name is Xylazine.
Recently in the news, you hear more about Methamphetamine overdoses. So, why all of a sudden is there a rise in them? The reason is speedballs involving deadly Fentanyl.
COVID-19 has been an issue for more than two years at this point. Addiction has been an ongoing issue for centuries. There is more media highlighting COVID while much is not being said about addiction.
The opiate epidemic has been going on far too long. Dealers are putting Fentanyl in the most unsuspecting street drugs, one of which is marijuana. The idea behind lacing cannabis with Fentanyl would be to get the addict to experience a more potent, more euphoric high.
Well, the numbers are in, and it’s not looking good. It’s much worse . Overdose deaths in 2017 have risen an alarming 10% according to the CDC’s preliminary results, to a record-breaking 76,000. The main culprit is Fentanyl.
If you’ve been following the news, you may have noticed the recent story about Scott Dozier. He’s a death row inmate in Nevada who’s literally asking to be executed. And he wants them to use Fentanyl.
It’s been a long day for officer Chris Green of the East Liverpool Police. He is wrapping up and looking forward to some well-earned time off. He walks into the police station’s break room and one of his co-workers points out dust on his shirt.
It’s no secret that there are many drug abusers. And while there are many commonly known risks of abusing any drug, dirty needles, Hepatitis, addiction, etc. but what about the unknown risks.