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What is the difference between Fentanyl, Acetyl Fentanyl, Carfentanil and , Furanyl Fentanyl

What is the difference between Fentanyl, Acetyl Fentanyl, Carfentanil and , Furanyl Fentanyl

These four names refer to powerful painkillers of similar chemical composition. Fentanyl is the only one you would ever have received from a doctor and even that is rather unlikely. It’s used only for the most severe pain, such as life-ending cancer pain. Getting just a little too much of this drug can be fatal because of its strength. The other three drugs are analogs of Fentanyl they cant be prescribe to you by a legitimate medical practitioner. You know what i am talking about.

Fentanyl is usually given to patients in a patch or a slow-dissolving lollipop, both designed to prevent overdose. Carfentanil is a veterinary drug and is used to knock out large animals, like elephants and elk. It is never prescribed for humans. The other two forms Acetyl Fentanyl, and  Furanyl Fentanyl are an opioid sold as a designer drug

What is Fentanyl?
Fentanyl and various fentanyl analogs are highly potent synthetic opioids between fifty and many hundreds of times stronger than heroin. They are largely responsible for the dramatic increase in heroin-related fatalities over the past few years. People have also died after overdosing on pharmaceutical pills containing fentanyl, as well as fentanyl-laced cocaine and other drugs.

Note: The term “fentanyl” refers to fentanyl itself like the one we sell here, as well as numerous analogs such as acetyl-fentanyl, furanyl-fentanyl,

carfentanil, and others. Some analogs, such as carfentanil, are so strong that a fatal dose may be invisible to the naked eye.

The Most Important Thing to Know About Fentanyl
When fentanyl (or a fentanyl analog) is mixed with heroin, cocaine or other drugs, it is *never* mixed evenly. Powder from one side of a baggie may contain no fentanyl at all, yet powder from the other side may contain a fatal dose. It is therefore important to test every bit of the drug you intend to consume, before you consume it.

About Our Testing Strips
We test all products that are sold on this website.
DanceSafe’s fentanyl testing strips can detect fentanyl and many of its known analogs, including acetyl-fentanyl and carfentanil. However, they cannot detect all of them.
A sample that has tested negative, therefore, may still contain a fatal dose of a
fentanyl analog or another synthetic opioid.
Our strips have been verified to positively identify the following drugs: Fentanyl,
Butyryl-fentanyl, Acetyl-fentanyl, 3-Methylfentanyl, Carfentanil, Thiofentanyl, Furanylfentanyl, 4-Flourofentanyl,
Flouroisobutyryfentanyl and
Sufentanil
BE CAREFUL!
Fentanyl test strips from other sources may not work the same, and some may not work at all. In a soon to be
published study in conjunction with the University of California San Francisco, we tested five different strips from three different
manufacturers. Four did not detect carfentanil, and one set of strips from a Chinese manufacturer did not work at all!
Testing heroin and other injected drugs
If you inject heroin or other drugs, you need to test every time you inject. The easiest method is to test the residue from your
spoon or cooker.
1.
After preparing your shot, set the needle aside and wait to inject.
2.
Add a small amount of clean (preferably distilled) water into the spoon or cooker. (1 millimeter or 1/4 teaspoon is enough.)
3.
Use the bottom end of a clean needle to swish the water around inside the spoon or cooker
4.
Hold the blue end of the test strip and insert the other end into the liquid, no higher than the blue line.
5.
Allow the liquid to travel up the strip into the test area. (This takes about 15 seconds.)
6.
Set the strip down on a flat surface and wait about two minutes. See “Interpreting the results” below.
Testing cocaine and other non-injected drugs
Method #1 – Testing everything you intend to consume
The best method for testing non-injected drugs—including powders, crystals or tablets—is to test every bit of the drug you intend
to consume. Unfortunately, this requires dissolving everything first in water. You can still consume the drugs later by drinking the
water (if you intended to swallow them anyway), or you can let the water evaporate and consume the drugs later. (Evaporation
could take anywhere from a few hours to a few days, depending on heat and humidity.) Either way, this is the best method for
testing non-injected drugs.

1. Place all of the drug you intend to consume into a small glass or ceramic cup. (Crush tablets and crystals
into a powder.)
2. Add enough clean (preferably distilled) water into the cup to
completely
dissolve the crystals or powder, stirring thoroughly
with a clean teaspoon.
3.
Now test the residue on the spoon. First set the spoon down and then use another spoon to fill the first spoon up with clean
water.
4.
Hold the blue end of the test strip and insert the other end into the liquid, no higher than the blue line.
5.
Allow the liquid to travel up the strip into the test area. (This takes about 15 seconds.)
6.
Set the strip down on a flat surface and wait about two minutes. See “Interpreting the results” below.
Method #2 – Testing the residue inside your baggie
CAUTION!
This is NOT the best method for testing cocaine or other non-injected drugs. The best method is to test every bit you
intend to consume, as described above. However, we are including this method here because we recognize that some people may
not have the ability each time to dissolve all the drugs they intend to consume in water. Therefore, the next best method is to test
the residue inside the baggie. This method has a higher chance of producing false negatives. (See “The Most Important Thing You
Need to Know About Fentanyl” above.)
1.
Empty the powder or crystals inside your baggie into another clean baggie.
2. Fill the first baggie with clean (preferably distilled) water and swish it around to dissolve the residue.
3. Pour the liquid-residue into a clean glass and fill it with half a cup more of clean water to dilute it.
3. Hold the blue end of the test strip and insert the other end into the liquid,
no higher than the blue line.
4.
Allow the liquid to travel up the strip into the test area. (This takes about 15 seconds.)
5.
Set the strip down on a flat surface and wait about two minutes. See “Interpreting the results” below.
Interpreting the results
One red line on top is a POSITIVE result for the presence of fentanyl or one of its analogs. Two red lines is a NEGATIVE result.
No red lines (or one red line on the bottom) means the test is invalid. (Usually this happens because the liquid did not travel far
enough up the testing strip.)
Disclaimer: Our fentanyl test strips are provided for harm reduction use only. They cannot detect every fentanyl analog, nor can they detect other synthetic opiates. A negative test result does not mean a sample is safe to consume. No
drug use is 100% safe. All drug use contains inherent risks.

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