Bath Salts LSD in Miami = Flesh Eating Nude Zombies


This is nuts!  And it is SO SICK –
 but I felt it is important to pass on.

Bearing innocent-sounding names like Bliss, Ivory
Wave and Red Dove, little packets or containers of powder are being
sold as “bath salts.” But they are being called the new LSD.

These powders – sold at some truck stops, gas stations, head
shops as well as online – aren’t bath salts, at all.

They are, in fact, dangerous synthetic stimulants, according to
Edward Bottei, medical director of the Iowa Statewide Poison
Control Center. Ingesting or inhaling the white powder may cause
“hallucinations, paranoia and psychotic seizures.”

Ingredients synonymous with these bath salts are mephedrone – a
cathinone compound which comes from the khat plant found in the
Middle East – and a pure white or light brown substance called
methylenedioxypyrovalerone (or MDVP).

In Miami, 31-year-old Rudy Eugene,  went on a naked rampage, attacking a
homeless man and chewing off his face before being shot dead by police this past weekend. The news sources say  “bath salts,” were involved.

When Ohio emergency room physician Dr. Howard Mell heard that Rudy
Eugene, might have been high at the time on a synthetic
stimulant  “bath salts,” he wasn’t terribly
surprised: in the past year, Mell says seven people – all under age 27 –
have died in the two Cleveland-area hospitals where he works after
using “bath salts.”

Bath salt use has been linked to tragic crimes, including the 2010 death of 21-year-old Dickie Sanders,
a Louisiana man who slashed his own throat after ingesting the drug,
then shot himself to death after the wound had been stitched up. In
Washington State, the Seattle Weekly
reported that toxicology reports found bath salts in the system of U.S.
Army medic David Stewart, who allegedly killed his five-year-old son,
his wife (who also had the drug in her system), and himself in April

Bath salts are a relatively new class of narcotic known as designer
drugs. The intent of drug producers is to create a substance that flies
under the radar because it is technically not illegal to manufacture and

If and when that particular drug becomes illegal, a new substance is
created that has similar intended effects, but with a different chemical
combination. These products also skirt the law by claiming on their
packaging that they’re “not for human consumption,” even though the drug
is loaded with innuendos implying their true purpose.

Several cases recorded say users sometimes take off their clothes because their body temperature rises too high and the user becomes overheated, violent, and super-strong.