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what are bath salts


Bath salts (drug) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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** Bath salts (drug) **

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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Bath salts

*Bath salts*^[1]^[2] is the informal "street name" for a family of designer
drugs often containing substituted cathinones, which have effects similar
to amphetamine and cocaine.^[3]^[4]^[5] Their white crystals often resemble
legal bathing products like epsom salts, but are chemically disparate from
actual bath salts. Bath salts' packaging often states "not for human
consumption" in an attempt to avoid the prohibition of drugs.^[3] Other
"street names" for this drug are Ivory Wave, Purple Wave, Vanilla Sky, and
Bliss.^[6]

*Contents*

· 1 History
· 2 Pharmacology
· 3 Usage
· 4 Health issues
· 5 Detection
· 6 Prevalence
· 7 Legal status
· 8 See also
· 9 References

*History[edit]*

Synthetic cathinones such as mephedrone which are chemically similar to
cathinone, naturally found in the plant /Catha edulis/ (khat), were first
synthesised in the 1910s.^[5] They remained obscure until the first decade
of the 21st century, when they were rediscovered by underground chemists
and began to be used in designer drugs, as the compounds were legal in many
jurisdictions.^[5]^[7] In 2009 and 2010 there was a significant rise in the
abuse of synthetic cathinones, initially in the United Kingdom and the rest
of Europe, and subsequently in the US and Canada. Drugs marketed as "bath
salts" first came to the attention of authorities in the US in 2010 after
reports were made to US poison centres.^[4] In Europe, the drugs were
predominantly purchased from drug dealers or from websites, but in the US
they were mainly sold in small independent stores such as gas stations and
head shops.^[4] Bath salts are sold in 50-milligram packets online and have
their


Source: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bath_salts_(drug)

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