Tag Archive: Marijuana

We want to remind all of our loyal readers that visit this page for information that we now are running our blog on our own hosted wordpress site Teenhomedrugtest.com.

Please stop by for our Daily 7 Panel and to catch up on all of the latest teen drug trends and home drug test answers.

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.

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There’s no doubt parents will have a ton on their plates this week before they pack on the pounds form their Thanksgiving feasts this holiday weekend.

Help your kid say no! A drug test on the counter can influence them to make the right decision this weekend. That’s something to be thankful for!

Millions are preparing to travel today. Many millions more are prepping a Thanksgiving feast. Then there’s the countless people gearing up to wait in line over night and cash in on bargain sales Thursday and Friday.

Millions of teens are preparing too.

They’ve been spending days and weeks stocking up on liquor, marijuana, pills, and other illicit drugs for what is now known by some as “Black Wednesday.”

The Wednesday before Thanksgiving is one of the biggest nights for teen drinking and drug use.

It’s a 5 day weekend, or in some cases a mini vacation that lasts 7 days, as some school districts take the entire Thanksgiving week off.

In many states, agencies like the California Highway Patrol will beef up its’ presence on the roads for “maximum enforcement” against drinking and drugged driving.

There are increased sobriety checkpoints, and more officers are on the streets and highways looking for impaired drivers.

Bars will be packed tonight, and many under aged high school and college students will party with alcohol and/or drugs.

Teens who are subject to random drug tests at school know that they can use on a Wednesday night, and will likely test clean come Monday morning at school.

Most have done their research, and have discovered that drugs typically stay in a person’s system for up to 72 hours, when the drug use is highly infrequent.

That means if they parents aren’t testing their child Friday or Saturday, the traces of detectable drugs are long gone by Monday morning.

There are numerous sites where kids ask questions about drug detection. And those are just the kids who either face testing at school, or face testing on occasion by their parents at home.

Parents need to have conversations with their kids, and despite turning in early tonight because of all the food preparations tomorrow, make sure they are awake when their teens return home for the night.

It’s easy to get lost in the myriad of recipes and sales that are the focal point of this weekend, but perhaps parents need to remember what they are most thankful for; family. And some awareness and effort can help ensure that they are again thankful this holiday season in 2013.

We have published numerous studies from SAMHSA,  MTF, and additional research as it surfaces here in America.

Parents have a new tool to go hand in hand with intuition. Teensavers.

There are new statistics that have been released in Europe that details the popularity of drug trends.

Here in America, we can learn from those statistics.

They breakdown Cocaine, Marijuana, Ecstasy, Amphetamines, and new legal highs.

Click here to see the numbers published in the UK’s Guardian newspaper.

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.


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.

In this economy, every penny helps.  Families looking to save money can look no further than CVS.com.  CVS Online Pharmacy is offering up to 25% off of the Teensavers Home Drug Test Kits.

Choosing which test is right for your family may depend on what your concerns may be. If you have a teen smoking marijuana at home, the 1-panel may be the right option for your family. If you are concerned about pill or designer drug use, you may want to choose a more comprehensive test like a 7-panel or 12-panel test.

–To purchase a 1-panel test for marijuana is only $12.74 (regularly $16.99) CLICK HERE

–To purchase a 3-panel test for marijuana, cocaine, and methamphetamine for $16.49 (regularly $21.99) CLICK HERE

–To purchase a 5-panel test that screens for marijuana, cocaine, opiates, methamphetamine, and Oxycodone for $19.49 (regularly $25.99) CLICK HERE

–To purchase a 7-panel test that screens for marijuana, cocaine, opiates, methamphetamine, esctasy, benzodiazepines, and Oxycodone for $22.49 (regularly $29.99) CLICK HERE

–To purchase a 12-panel test that screens for marijuana, cocaine, opiates, amphetamines, methamphetamine, esctasy, benzodiazepines, barbiturates, methadone, PCP, Tricyclic Antidepressants and Oxycodone for $29.99 (regularly $39.99) CLICK HERE.

The Teensavers Home Drug Test Kit, the latest generation of home drug testing, and CVS Pharmacy, your trusted source for home health care products.

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.


City leaders in Simi Valley have had enough with Heroin abuse.

They are taking a proactive step to stop the drug use in schools and communities.

The Ventura County Star Reports that the Simi Valley Task Force on Heroin Prevention has come up with a set of strategies to reduce drug use, crime, and school drop outs.

This includes increased patrols in campus restrooms and withing the perimeter of the school grounds.

This is a very positive group that is making an impact in the community. It consists of the city council, the board of education, and a non-profit heroin awareness group.

For the home, families can rely on the Teensavers Home Drug Test Kit to help catch the early signs of heroin use, or opiate abuse. In fact, Teensavers has created the perfect test for families, the 7-panel test which screens for the most popular recreational drugs including marijuana, cocaine, ecstasy, methamphetamine, opiates, benzodiazepines, and oxycodone.

You can get a 7-panel Teensavers test privately and at the best prices on Amazon.com. Just click on the box below to check it out!

When  you tell a parent that their child could be using drugs, or know someone on drugs, it usually falls on deaf ears.

“Not my kid.”

“Not our schools.”

“Not in our community.”

These three phrases are some of the common responses you get.

Parents don’t want to believe that their child, or a child that they know could be abusing prescription drugs, because they visualize a “strung out junkie” when you refer to opiate abusers.


But these so-called junkies aren’t long haired, dirty, recluses, who barely make it to school. These kids who are popping pills are school are high school athletes, popular kids, and straight A students.

A police officer in the Houston, Texas area just finished an undercover operation that spanned two years. And the revealed her discoveries to TV station KHOU.

She was on campus and in the classroom the day 16 kids were sickened by prescription drug use. 8 were hospitalized, and paramedics treated another 8 at school.

“There were several kids in my classes, you know, passing the pills and selling them, giving them to each other. Whenever they had consumed them, they were just falling down the stairs, falling out of their seats,” said the officer.

Along with pills, she said cocaine was very popular on high school campuses. Marijuana was the drug of choice, and prevalent, at middle schools.

To watch KHOU’s story, click HERE.

Astoria High School in Oregon and its’ football team has been rocked by an alcohol and drug scandal, and several dozen students may be implicated.

The initial discovery of the events, at a team camp-out, resulted in the the forfeiture of three games, and a closer look by school and police officials.

School administrators say up to 28 players may have been involved, drinking alcohol or smoking marijuana. All will face disciplinary action, including community service work on the next three game days.

Not all of the kids were found to have used drugs or alcohol but were also busted for not notifying administrators.

The camp-out was attended by Head Coach Howard Rub and assistant Fa’aleo Poyer.

The coach and school officials say that the primary focus is not on football, but the use of illicit substances.

The coaching staff says that they were unaware of the alcohol and drug use as they went to sleep between two and three in the morning.

The police might also get involved to find out who provided the alcohol and marijuana.

This case serves as a reminder that this isn’t an isolated incident. Kids in all communities are experimenting and using alcohol and drugs.

Parents need to remember that just because an adult or parent is present, that it doesn’t mean that kids will abstain from drugs.

This is where the Teensavers Home Drug Test comes in. The Teensavers home drug test detects marijuana, cocaine, opiates – including heroin, oxycodone, benzopdiazepines, barbiturates, TCAs, PCP, ecstasy, methadone, methamphetamine, and amphetamines.

To get a look at the total solution, click on the box.