Effects:4) Ketamine Street names: Special K, K, Vitamin K, Cat Valium An injectable anesthetic used primarily by veterinarians, found either in liquid form or as a white powder that can be snorted or smoked, sometimes with marijuana.Effects:5) Rohypnol Street names: Roofies, Rophies, Roche, Forget-me Pill Tasteless and odorless sedative, easily soluble in carbonated beverages, with toxic effects that are aggravated by concurrent use of alcohol.Effects:6) Lysergic Acid Diethylamide (LSD)Street names: Acid, Boomers, Yellow Sunshines Hallucinogen that causes distortions in sensory perception, usually taken orally either in tablet or capsule form.
Because some club drugs are colorless, odorless, and tasteless, they can be added without detection to beverages by individuals who want to intoxicate or sedate others in order to commit sexual assaults.
Rave promoters capitalize on the effects of club drugs.
Bottled water and sports drinks are sold at Raves, often at inflated prices, to manage hyperthermia and dehydration.
Also found are pacifiers to prevent involuntary teeth clenching, menthol nasal inhalers, surgical masks, chemical lights, and neon glow sticks to increase sensory perception and enhance the Rave experience.
Cool down rooms are provided, usually at a cost, as a place to cool off due to increased body temperature of the drug user. Ask questions about where he or she is going and see it for yourself.
1) Methylenedioxymethamphetamine (MDMA)Street names: Ecstasy, E, X, XTC, Adam, Clarity, Lover’s Speed An amphetamine-based, hallucinogenic type drug that is taken orally, usually in a tablet or capsule form.
Effects:2) Gamma-hydoxybutyrate (GHB)Street names: Grievous Bodily Harm, G, Liquid Ecstasy, Georgia Home Boy A central nervous system depressant that is usually ingested in liquid, powder, tablet, and capsule forms.
Effects:3) Methamphetamine Street names: Speed, Ice, Chalk, Meth, Crystal, Crank, Fire, Glass A central nervous system stimulant, often found in pill, capsule, or powder form, that can be snorted, injected, or smoked.
In 1932, Congress gave the FBI jurisdiction to immediately investigate any reported mysterious disappearance or kidnapping involving a child of “tender age”—usually 12 or younger.