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Amphetamine drug testing kit

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Amphetamine drug detection kit x 1 urine test.
100.00 Grams
Ships within 24 hours
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Product Description

Amphetamines drug detection kit - 

This test is a simple, quick, reliable and highly accurate test which detects for the presence of drugs of abuse in urine. You will receive accurate results within seconds. The kit contains a single test. 




The most commonly used stimulants are amphetamines. Amphetamines are manufactured both legally and illegally. Most recently, the recreational use of Ecstasy has become common, particularly among young people who follow the club scene.

Drugs include:

Drug name

Street name

Amphetamine sulphate  Speed
Catha edulis-khat Khat
Dexamphetamine sulphate Dexedrine
Methlamphetamine Meth/ice
Methylenedioxymethamphetamine Ecstasy
Street use Stimulants can be swallowed, sniffed or injected. Amphetamine sulphate can also be smoked and cocaine freebase, heated and inhaled. Ecstasy is usually taken by mouth.
Drug effect Stimulants increase cerebral activity, causing excitement and euphoria. They also dilate the pupils of the eye, increase heart rate and blood pressure, cause sleeplessness and anorexia (loss of appetite). Cocaine is a powerful local anaesthetic but amphetamines are not. Low to moderate doses of stimulants do not disrupt thinking but users may experience mood swings. High doses, on the other hand, can cause thought disorder and a drug-induced psychosis resembling paranoidschizophrenia is not uncommon. Their use may also cause hallucinations and paranoid thinking.
Dependency Tolerance develops quickly with amphetamines, provoking massive increases in doses. Tolerance to cocaine tends to be much less marked, although tolerance to the euphoric effects of "freebase" has been noted, causing increasing frequency of use.
Dependence on stimulants is said to be more psychological than physical although recent evidence suggests possible long-term changes to the nervous system. Withdrawal is characterised by hunger, fatigue, periods of fitful sleep, increase in dreaming and depression. In some individuals, depression can be prolonged and severe.
Long-term use Prolonged use of stimulants can lead to weight loss, insomnia, exhaustion and mental confusion, severe depression and drug-induced psychosis (usually resolved after drug taking is stopped).
Overdose risk Death from drug overdoses is more common with cocaine than with amphetamines and often results from respiratory failure. Individuals with high blood pressure or a heart condition are at risk when using stimulants because extra stress is placed on the cardio-vascular system.
Risks in pregnancy Stimulants can cause congenital abnormalities, miscarriage, premature labour and smaller than average babies. Drug use should be stopped immediately, without any drug substitution, because of risk to the baby. Babies born to mothers who continue to take stimulants during pregnancy show a withdrawal syndrome. Withdrawal among newborn babies is characterised by shrill crying, irritability and repeated sneezing.
Legal status Cocaine and amphetamines are prescription-only medicines and controlled drugs. It is illegal to possess either without a prescription or to supply the drugs to others.
  Maximum penalty
For possession:

For dealing:
Class A
Seven years and/or unlimited fine
Life and/or unlimited fine
Class B
Five years and/or unlimited fine

14 years and/or unlimited fine


Amphetamine sulphate

Street name Sulphate, sulph, whizz, speed, billy
Drug effect Strong stimulant ("upper")
Street form White/yellow crystalline powder, usually sold in "wraps"
Method of use Eaten, sniffed or injected
Dependency Yes (mainly psychological)
Withdrawal Tolerance to amphetamine sulphate develops rapidly and users can increase dose up to 50-fold. Effects of amphetamine sulphate last for three to four hours. Withdrawal from this drug is divided into two phases. The immediate "crash" or rebound lasts two to three weeks and is characterised by hunger, extreme fatigue and long periods of disturbed sleep. In the second phase, heavy users become irritable and depressed (sometimes severely). The second phase can last weeks and sometimes months.
Long-term use Excessive restlessness and insomnia; weight loss; amphetamine psychosis (hallucinations and paranoid thinking).
If injected:
  • infection risk
  • circulatory problems.
Overdose risk Death from overdose is possible with large doses, but rare. Overdose risk increases if amphetamine is mixed with drugs such as heroin or depressants like barbiturates or alcohol.
Legal status Amphetamine sulphate is a class B controlled drug (Schedule 2). It is illegal to possess amphetamine sulphate or to supply it to others.

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