top of page
  • Facebook Social Icon
  • Twitter Social Icon
  • Instagram Social Icon
  • YouTube Social  Icon

Flesh-Eating Drug Now Linked to heroin, fentanyl ODs

xylazine is a prescription drug used to tranquilize animals. It can be fatal with even small amounts. In humans, it acts as a stimulant, similar to cocaine and amphetamines. The drug was originally developed by the Upjohn Company in the 1940s. It's approved for use in cattle, swine, goats, sheep and horses. Veterinarians mostly use the drug to relax or sedate large animals like horses and cattle. The Food and Drug Administration has seen an increase in reports of xylazine abuse in humans.

Xylazine is a prescription drug used to tranquilize animals.

Xylazine is a prescription drug used to tranquilize animals. It is a sedative, which means it slows down the body and brain. The drug can be given orally or by injection, but it's not recommended for humans because it has side effects like dizziness and nausea.

Xylazine was first introduced in the United States in 1967 as an alternative to morphine for large animals like horses and cattle. In humans, xylazine acts as a stimulant similar to cocaine and amphetamines--but it doesn't have any sedative properties.

It can be fatal with even small amounts.

The drug can cause seizures, coma and death. It can also cause liver damage and a heart attack. The drug is so potent that even small amounts of it can be fatal, especially to those who are already weakened by other health issues or drugs.

It's not known yet whether the zombie drug has been linked to any deaths in Los Angeles or Philadelphia, but it has made headlines there as new synthetic substances become popular among teens looking for ways to get high without getting caught by police officers patrolling streets looking for drugs like marijuana or cocaine on people's breath.

In humans, it acts as a stimulant, similar to cocaine and amphetamines.

The drug is a stimulant, similar to cocaine and amphetamines. In humans, it can cause serious side effects such as rapid heartbeat, high blood pressure and seizures. It has not been approved for use in humans.

The drug was originally developed by the Upjohn Company in the 1940s as an antidepressant medication but was never put on the market because of its side effects, which include hallucinations and delusions--the same symptoms associated with other recreational drugs like LSD or PCP (phencyclidine).

It's approved for use in cattle, swine goats sheep horses




13 views0 comments
bottom of page