Tag: morphine

W-18: A New Designer Drug that can Easily Kill

W-18 DrugW-18 is a new street drug that has been making news headlines across the web. Apparently it’s so strong that pharmaceutical companies did not dare produce this compound. The formula was archived and forgotten about for decades.

W-18 was the most powerful synthetic opioids among about 30 other drug formulas. It was developed at the University of Alberta and patented in the US and Canada in 1984.

W-18 first showed up in Canada last fall when Calgary police seized some pills containing the substance. Then 2.5 pounds of the drug showed up in the U.S. at man’s residence in Florida.

Reports are showing that W-18 is 100 times more powerful than fentanyl and 10,000 times more powerful than morphine.

Fentanyl is an opioid that is prescribed by doctors to treat severe pain and is mainly used in hospitals. This sedative is highly addictive. It can be used in pill form, lollipops, shots, nasal spray or intravenously and other various forms. Sometimes it gets mixed with heroin to make it more potent, but can kill the user. It can show up in counterfeit pills which has already killed hundreds of people because they did not know what they were dealing with.

Morphine is also highly addictive and classified as an opioid. It is used by doctors to treat moderate to severe pain. Many users have overdosed or died from abusing morphine.

W-18 is so strong that it has to measured in millionths of a gram. You can see how overdoses and deaths can easily occur from dealers or users not measuring dosages properly.

Dealers and users need to be cautious of what they’re buying and selling or using. Staying clean is a person’s safest bet or finding true recovery from drug addiction right away.

Find out how the Narconon Fresh Start program offers true recovery for those suffering from drug addiction.

Ending Drug Cravings

Have you ever found yourself craving something? It’s a feeling that seems to take ahold of your mind, body and actions until you satisfy the urge. For most people, their cravings are somewhat mild and controllable. They may crave caffeine, tobacco, chocolate, shopping even exercise. A person who develops a substance abuse problem will crave their drug of choice. This craving may become physical depending on the substance they have been abusing. For example, a person who regularly takes opiates such as heroin, OxyContin, morphine, codeine, etc. will physically need the substance so that their body does not go through the withdrawal process; a process that is both physically and emotionally painful that can last several days to over a week.

The staff members at Fort Collins New Life Center in Colorado are familiar with drug cravings and how to put an end to them. Using the New Life Detoxification Program they are able to help their clients detoxify and purify their bodies from the harmful substances they have been taking. This process involves a specific protocol of medically supervised exercise, time spent sweating in a dry sauna and scientifically formulated nutritional supplements proven to target and rid the fatty tissues where the stored drug toxins remain. Their detox program has decades of research and documented results that illustrate how successful the process is at eliminating the physical cause of alcohol or drug cravings and relapse.

“I got amazing wins out of the New Life Detoxification Program, both mentally and physically. Physically I feel better than I ever have before. I am energized and my skin and eyes are bright. I’m more aware of my body and overall I just feel great like I did before I started using drugs, but even better. Mentally I am aware and feel happier then I have ever felt before. I can remember things and concentrate; I had great wins in the sauna program!”
H. P.

“The New Life Detoxification Program worked wonders for me. I was looking forward to getting to do the sauna program when I first got here because I knew the drastic changes it would create in me. When I first arrived I had many physical and emotional problems stemming from drug use. I know that without the sauna I could never feel as healthy as I do today.”
H. D.

A Second Chance at a Fresh Start

My first drink was at the age of 11. My first time smoking pot was at the age of 15. Those I believe were the basis or springboard to me thinking from a very young age that drugs and alcohol weren’t that bad. Later on I became addicted to downers and cocaine, I attended Narconon in 2007. I fought the program for the first 6 weeks then slugged my way through the rest, just wanted to get home and forget I ever had a drug issue. I even lied at my graduation from Narconon Warner Springs, saying I never would use drugs again. I knew even before these words came out of my mouth that they were a lie. I stayed clean for about 2 years without ever applying the material I learned from Narconon; and then I started using again.

This time it was drugs to numb the feelings of not feeling good enough. I had Morphine, Oxy’s, and Heroin. Before I knew it I was seriously addicted wasting all the money I earned on heroin, pawning items that were gifts, stealing from my parents and more I can’t even remember. I woke up one morning and told my parents I needed help and they knew it. I suggested Narconon again, knowing the information I learned before, if applied would greatly prolong my survival. I never thought I would say this but Narconon saved my life twice now! This time I have vowed to myself not to take this chance for granted.
N. B.