Tag Archive: ecstasy


A reminder to everyone that is looking for new on the latest teen drug trends or information on home drug testing, which drugs can be tested for, and how home drug test works, I want to remind people that our content has moved to a new location.

We are now blogging at www.teenhomedrugtest.com

We will have even better content and information on marijuana, cocaine, ecstasy, opiates, benzodiazepines, PCP, methamphetamine, amphetamines, oxycodone, tricyclic antidepressants, barbiturates and methadone.

We also will be able to bring you discounts on home drug test kits, and we will be better served to answer your questions.

So please, if you follow our blog and subscribe to our updates here or on facebook or twitter, we ask that you please come over and subscribe, comments, and LIKE our comments at www.teenhomedrugtest.com.

Thank you!

 

It’s Friday night.

Teens across America are getting ready for Friday night favorites including, high school football, movies, hanging out at the mall-o-plaza, and trying drugs for the first time.

More than 6,000 kids try drugs for the first time every day.

HAS YOUR TEEN TRIED DRUGS? YOU CAN’T GUESS OR SEE IT WITH YOUR EYES. TEENSAVERS CREATED THE TEST FOR YOUR FAMILY TO DETECT DRUG USE AND DETER TEENS FROM EXPERIMENTING. CLICK HERE TO READ ABOUT THE TEENSAVERS HOME DRUG TEST KIT.

That’s nearly 20,000 new users by the end of the weekend, and that’s not counting alcohol use for the first time by teens and pre-teens.

That also doesn’t even take into consideration the people who try synthetics, because they are not classified as drugs by the FDA. So kids using spice or bath salts tonight are not among the 6,000.

Some kids will experiment with marijuana. It may be the first time they hold a joint in their hands, or put a bong to their lips.

Others think they will experiment safely with “legal medications” while attending a pharming party. That’s where kids bring unidentified pills and throw them in a bowl. Everyone reaches in and takes whatever they get.

Parents need to remember that this first time behaviors are not limited to Friday and Saturday nights.

The average number of kids who try drugs daily is 6,000. In the summer months that number nearly doubles to 11,000.

It’s time we all talk to our kids before they leave the house, and fully understand their plans for the evening. Sleepovers should be double checked.

And when our kids come home at their curfew, we need to engage them to make sure they are coherent and acting normally.

Kids hiding drug use won’t break their curfews because they know they will be questioned more than if they came home on time.

There are countless numbers of teens who come home early on a Friday and Saturday night and tell their parents that they were tired, and wanted to go to bed. Many of them were hiding the fact that they were under the influence.

Our children are precious, and we need to make sure that they stay safe every night of the week.

Don’t lose your teen to drug use.

Teensavers is proud to be part of a program that was created by Phelps County, Missouri leaders, including the Sheriff, and prosecutor.

Here is their press release

  • In the two months that local law enforcement agencies began offering free drug testing kits in Phelps County, a total of 120 kits have been distributed to parents.Both the Rolla Police Department and Phelps County Sheriff’s Department began offering the kits Aug. 13.“If 120 test kits go out and 120 kids are protected, it would be a success, but because of the confidentiality of the program, we don’t know what happened,” said Sgt. Andy Davis, of the sheriff’s office.

    “It gives a reason for a child to say no (to drugs) if they know, “I will possibly be drug tested by my parents,’ ” said Rolla Police Chief Mark Kearse.

    Both Davis and Kearse said they did not know how many kits they expected to give away through the program.

    The program was started as an effort to curb drug abuse among youth and is being supported by the sheriff’s office, Rolla police department and the county prosecutor’s office.

    The program is strictly voluntary. To qualify for the Teensavers kits, people simply need to be a resident anywhere in Phelps County and have at least one child who is 17 years old or younger.

    The kits were purchased with drug seizure funds. No taxpayer funds were used.

    Each kit comes with a urine test container, instructions, parental support guide, self-addressed mailing container and confidential identification number.

    The confidential number, guide and test container come sealed in a tamper proof pouch so only the parent who opens it has access to those items, guaranteeing the child and test results are only accessible to the parent. The parent is in full control.

    The kits test for 12 substances — THC (marijuana), cocaine, amphetamine, methamphetamine, opiates, PCP, barbiturates, benzodiazepines, methadone, oxycodone, MDMA and tricyclic antidepressants.

    These drugs can be detected with a urine test when they have been in the body for two or three days or up to two weeks depending on the type of drug.

    The kits are easy to use and easy to read, offer confidential results and 24/7 support and have been approved by the Food and Drug Administration.

    The kits come with a small shipping box to mail the sample off to a laboratory, which can confirm the preliminary results. The lab only has the identification number and has no idea who the sample belongs to. Parents can check the results of the lab’s test online or by phone.

    Law enforcement do not know the results and no tests take place at the sheriff’s office or police department.

    For questions about the kits, people may contact Cpl. Mike Kirn at 573-426-3860 or Lt. James Macormic at 573-308-1213.

     

The only thing worse than a death related to an overdose, is when the death could have been prevented.

Teensavers is applauding the work of Senator Joe Vitale (D-Middlesex.)

LOOKING FOR A HOME DRUG TEST KIT IN NEW JERSEY? THE TEENSAVERS HOME DRUG TEST KIT IS THE TOTAL SOLUTION FOR YOUR FAMILY AND THEY ARE AVAILABLE AT YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD RITE AID. CLICK HERE FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE TEENSAVERS HOME DRUG TEST KIT.

A new law, proposed by the Senator, is in the works that would give immunity to 9-1-1 callers who are present when someone they are with overdoses.

Citing the death of comedian Greg Giraldo, the New Jersey newssite NJ.com, breaks down the proposed law.

Teensavers believes this is a much needed law across the entire country.

It’s not just the rich and famous who die like Giraldo. Teens, fearing arrest, often bail when one of their friends overdoses.

Not only should more Good Samaritan Emergency Response Acts be proposed, but they need to be publicized to let teens know that they won’t be in trouble for trying to save a friend’s life.

The debate has raged for years whether or not marijuana is the gateway drug.

It depends on which study you believe.

Recently a Journal of School Health article indicated that alcohol was the substance that led young users towards other drugs.

The study, which crunched the numbers of the University of Michigan’s Monitoring the Future Survey, indicated that marijuana was not the culprit.

Now Yale University researchers have released a study which contradicts those claims.

Using the numbers from SAMHSA’s National Survey on Drug Use and Health (NSDUH) studies from 2006, 2007, and 2008.

The Yale researchers looked at 55,215 18- to 25-year-olds.

6,496, about 12 percent, reported that they were abusing prescription opioids.

Of the group abusing these drugs, about 57 percent had used alcohol, 56 percent had smoked cigarettes and 34 percent had used marijuana.

The study found that, among both men and women, those who had used marijuana were 2.5 times more likely than those their age who abstained to later dabble in prescription drugs.

Also, young men who drank alcohol or smoked cigarettes were 25 percent more likely to abuse prescription opioids.

The study didn’t show any relation between alcohol or cigarette use in young women and later use of prescription drugs.

Of course, marijuana advocates are blasting the study, saying that it is just anti-cannabis propaganda.

But parents can have their say.

There are millions of teens abusing prescription drugs, and millions more using marijuana.

Not all marijuana users turn to harder drugs, but talk to those using more dangerous drugs and they will tell you, they started with marijuana.

DETECTING TEEN DRUG USE IS EASY WITH THE HELP OF THE TEENSAVERS HOME DRUG TEST KIT. AMERICAN MADE, RELIABLE, AND TAMPERPROOF, THE TEENSAVERS HOME DRUG TEST KIT IS THE TOTAL SOLUTION FOR YOUR FAMILY. CLICK HERE TO SEE WHICH KIT IS THE BEST FOR YOUR HOME.

The Teensavers team had heard about “Overtaken,” a movie produced by two Orange County moms, but we hadn’t had a chance to see it until now.

The driving force behind the film are Jodi Barber and Christine Brant.

Jodi lost her son Jarrod to a powerful drug cocktail. He died on the couch while watching a movie. His friends thought he was sleeping.

Overtaken is a movie that can open the eyes of children and parents, as these first-hand accounts of these survivors will show you that drugs can affect any family.

You can watch the movie on the production company’s website by clicking HERE.

If you want to know who is making the effort to save lives not only in Orange County, but across the country, look no further than these two women.

People often ask, “what’s the most staggering drug statistic when it comes to teens?”

There are many. It’s hard to pick just one eye popping stat when there are several that can make a difference.

Check out these numbers and CLICK HERE to check out the Teensavers Home Drug Test Kit.

Olympic fever is about to sweep across the globe.

The Unites States women’s soccer team kicks off it’s run for a gold medal Wednesday morning.

These world class athletes should be admired for their dedication to health and fitness, and their commitment to a a drug free life style.

The arrival of the Summer Olympic Games presents parents with the perfect time to discuss teen drug use.

This is a time, when the family sits around to watch some of their favorite sports like swimming, gymnastics, and track and field.

Parents can point out to their children, regardless if they are 8 or 18-years-old, that these athletes are the result of living a life dedicated to being drug-free, and focusing on grueling exercise and very healthy diet.

All of these athletes you see during the two week period undergo multiples drug screens.

Maybe it’s time parents pledge to help keep their children drug free with the gold medal of home drug testing, the Teensavers Home Drug Test kit.

The Teensavers Home Drug Test Kit was made specifically for families, and the kits drug testing combinations are set to treatment trends. Buy the right test for your teen, the 3-panel, 5-panel, and 7-panel drug test detect the popular drug choices for teens.

The 7-panel drug test is the most comprehensive drug test for families.

It tests for marijuana, cocaine, methamphetamine, ecstasy, opiates, oxycodone, and benzodiazepines.

For a list of the retailers that carry the Teensavers Home Drug Test Kit, click here.

For some parents, giving your child a Teensavers Home Drug Test Kit is a no-brainer.

For others, it is a decision filled with emotion.

 

No matter where you stand, it is key you eliminate the cheating.

 

You need to make sure that you know how to recognize whether or not your child has tampered with it.

WHERE ARE TEENSAVERS HOME DRUG TEST KITS SOLD? CLICK HERE FOR YOUR LOCAL TRUSTED RETAILER.

The first indicator is the drug test temperature strip. The Teensavers Home Drug Test Kit will indicate a proper specimen if the temperature reads between 90 and 100 degrees. You will see a green dot appeared.

Here are before and after photos. You will see in the second photo the 92 degree dot is lighter than the others. This is important as it only took a few seconds for the temperature to drop from 98 to 92. Seeing the temperature immediately after giving the test is critical.

Teensavers Temp Strip Before Test

This is the first item that needs to be looked at after test is given.

The Teensavers temp strip after the test

Notice the 92 is slightly illuminated. This green dot gives you real-time accuracy on the temperature of the specimen. If your test does not have a green dot within seconds after taking it, a foreign substance may have been used.

Why is temperature so important?

Because it practically ensures that the specimen used in the test was from the human body at that given time.

Believe it or not, but kids buy a lot of urine. They get it from friends, and they buy it online. The hope that parents use an inexpensive foreign test found online that doesn’t detect temperature.

The Teensavers Home Drug Test Kit prevents teens from substituting urine as their own.

The other trick drug users do is have a friend or sibling go before them in the toilet, and not flush. Then the teens dip the cup in the toilet and use diluted urine.

The temperature strip would catch this, as the tempertaure of the specimen decreases rapidly after voiding into the cup.

The other thing you need to look for is to make sure that2 lines are present in these tests. The first line is a control line. That line ensures that the test wasn’t adulterated.

What will teens use to adulterate a test? That answer is as easy as what do you have in the area where your child is taking the test.

Typically that’s a family bathroom.

I’ve already mentioned the toilet a a source. There’s also a bath/shower/sink faucet.

Hand soap, perfume, and eye drops are also among the substances substituted for urine.

How can you be sure your teen used only his or her urine?

There’s a reason why the Teensavers Home Drug Test is easiest to use and easiest to read.

This is a completely negative 12 panel test

2 lines indicate negatives. The first line is the “control” line which assures that the test was taken accurately with human urine and no other foreign substances. The second line indicates a negative result.

This test screens for marijuana, cocaine, methamphetamine, amphetamine, pcp, opiates, ecstasy, benzodiazepines, barbituates, oxycodone, methadone, and tricyclic antidepressants.

You will see the middle four drugs here are PCP, MDMA (ecstasy), BAR (barbiturates), and BZO (Benzodiazepines).

They all have two lines. They are all negative tests.

What if the line is faint? Any sign of a secondary line is a negative result.

The one thing you want to look for is a test with no lines.

That is an adulterated test, which means there is a substance that is not urine in the test cup.

You would need to rescreen your teen in the event you get a test with no lines whatsoever.

If you ever have a question before, during, or after giving the Teensavers Home Drug Test Kit, please call the Teensavers Hotline at 866-728-7833. The call is confidential and free and you have access to answers 24/7.

An apparent ecstasy related death of a jiu jitsu instructor in England has led to two more deaths.

But neither of the subsequent deaths a result of ecstasy use.

Roy Allison Sr. apparently decided he needed the man that he claimed was the drug dealer that sold his son Roy Jr. a fatal dose of ecstasy. “I believe it is right for me to rid this scum from the community,” he wrote in a letter to Peterborough Telegraph.

ECSTASY IS JUST ONE OF THE 12 DRUGS TESTED IN THE TEENSAVERS HOME DRUG TEST KIT. CLICK HERE TO SEE THE OTHER DRUGS SCREENED.

 

Detectives believe Allison Sr. stabbed Duncan Bell to death, then hung himself at the cemetery where his son was recently buried. Allison planned and carried out the murder, and documented the plan in a letter to the newspaper, police, and 13 other entities before killing himself.

Investigators still are not 100% sure that the younger Allison died of a drug overdose, and if he did, they haven’t identified the source of that drug.
But one relative tells the Daily Mail that Allison was an alcoholic and evil man.

Authorities say that the elder Allison never went to them with his belief or information that Bell may have supplied his son with ecstasy.