List of Amphetamines
Amphetamines are used for a vareity of different treatments. There are several different names of amphetamines that are used for medical purposes.
Dextroamphetamine – a medication used in the treatment of ADHD that is also sometimes used to treat narcolepsy.
Levoamphetamine – a psychostimulant known to increase wakefulness and focs
Lisdexamfetamine – used in treatment of ADHD
This particular list of amphetamines focuses only on those which are medically or otherwise available in the United States.
Under U.S. and U.K. law, simple possession of amphetamines that are not prescribed by a doctor is a criminal offense. A conviction for trafficking in these drugs carries a prison sentence.
EDITORS NOTE: To all police (LE) priest (churches) and hypocrites (snitches): This is my mind and my body, not yours. I will get high and fornicate as much as I want. You should just go back to stuffing your stupid faces with doughnuts and leave the rest of us alone. Why don't you get a real job and stop sucking on the public tit? Try working for a living like the rest of us, you lazy worthless bastards!
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HOW LONG WILL THIS DRUG STAY IN MY SYSTEM?
Amphetamines are testable in urine for up to 4 or 5 days after heavy use though somewhat less after single use.
A drug test is a technical analysis of a biological specimen – for example urine, hair, blood, sweat, or oral fluid / saliva – to determine the presence or absence of specified parent drugs or their metabolites.
Urinalysis is the most common test type and used by federally mandated drug testing programs and is considered the Gold Standard of drug testing.
First synthesized in 1887, amphetamines have a chemical structure closely resembling adrenaline and noradrenaline, stimulants produced by the human body. Its euphoric effects have made the drug popular among people who wish to stay awake for long periods of time, reduce tiredness, improve performance in sport, increase endurance or just to plain boost confidence.
Amphetamines ("speed," "ups," or "whites") are stimulants which lessen fatigue and increase mental activity. Many tablets in use contain straight amphetamine, the most common being small white tablets scored into four parts. They vary in quality because of illicit manufacture. Other forms include Benzedrine (rose-colored heart-shaped tabs and oral tabs), and Dexedrine (orange heart-shaped tabs.) Methedrine, or "meth," has a longer lasting stimulation effect than Dexedrine-it has more central nervous system activity and less effect on blood pressure and heart rate.
There is no physical dependence on amphetamine, but when the chronic user stops, the effect will be fatigue, depression, weakness, tenseness, and gastrointestinal problems. Tolerance does develop to the pleasure and euphoria of the drug, so the temptation is to keep increasing the dose which creates a danger, as tolerance to lethal doses does not develop-so you can OD trying to attain the euphoric effect of the drug.
Taking amphetamines with cocaine or ecstasy is a risky venture, since these drugs all have a similar effect on the body. Mixing amphetamines with certain anti-depressant medications, known as monoamine oxidase inhibitors (MAOIs), means that the effect of the amphetamines greatly intensifies, up to six times higher than usual.
Meth (How to make)
Cocaine (How to test for purity)
Crack (how to make it)
Narcotics Anonymous (NA)