THE STREETS DON'T LOVE YOU BACK

WELCOME TO... THE STREETS DON'T LOVE YOU BACK

Krokodil

Krokodil: The heroin substitute is a real threat.


Krokodil first surfaced in Russia several years ago, where users discovered the drug was much cheaper than heroin and could easily be cooked in a kitchen by combining codeine with gasoline, oil, alcohol or paint thinner. An opiate that's chemically related to morphine and heroin, krokodil earned its name in two ways: Addicts develop dark, scaly lesions on their skin, and the drug tends to eat its victims alive, like a crocodile. And now, krokodil has arrived in the United States: Two cases of people addicted to the drug have been reported in Arizona.
The name of the drug, which means “crocodile” in Russian, apparently refers to the drug’s dramatic effect on its users. After sustained use, a person’s skin turns greenish and scaly and begins to fall away. Krokodil “regularly causes complications” such as rotting skin, burst veins and gangrene.
The average user of krokodil, a dirty cousin of morphine that is spreading like a virus among Russian youth, now reported in the US does not live longer than two or three years, and the few who manage to quit usually come away disfigured.

Members

Birthdays

GET YOUR BOOK TODAY

 BUY BOOKS HERE

 

 NEVER HIT A WOMAN ALSO AVAILABLE AT:

INDIBOUND.ORG

AMAZON.COM

BOOKSAMILLION.COM

GOOGLE.COM

UREAD.COM

BARNESANDNOBLE.COM

LULU.COM


Bookmark and Share 

Partial proceeds from all books go to the Homeless Coalition

 

Positive Thoughts

Badge

Loading…

© 2017   Created by Lucinda F. Boyd.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service