Cocaine Testing Kit
Cocaine Testing Kit
Cocaine is almost never pure. This kit contains Marquis reagent and Liebermann reagent. It is a two-step test to detect amphetamines, cathinones and Levamisole that may be cut into cocaine. Levamisole is a veterinary de-worming medication that is toxic to the body’s immune system. Good for 50-75 tests. INCLUDES A FREE FENTANYL TEST STRIP.
Shipped discretely in a small box with “D.S.” as the return address. Overnight delivery available if order received before 11am PST (2pm EST) Mon-fri. (Friday overnights arrive Monday.)
- Additional information
About Our Cocaine Testing Kit
Cocaine can be adulterated or “cut” with many substances, including amphetamines, cathinones (“bath salts”) and the veterinary de-worming medication, Levamisole. (Levamisole is added to cocaine because it doesn’t “cook out” when making crack, giving the illusion the cocaine is more pure.)
Many people who enjoy cocaine do not want to consume amphetamines or cathinones, and nobody wants to consume levamisole. Levamisole is toxic to the body’s immune system and can cause “agranulocytosis” or the lowering of the number of white blood cells necessary to fight diseases. People who use Levamisole-laced cocaine can become more susceptible to viruses and bacteria. Many long-term cocaine users have died from otherwise treatable illnesses as a result of Levamisole inhibiting their immune system.
Specific Testing Instructions
First use Marquis reagent to test cocaine for amphetamines and cathinones. Marquis will not react with pure cocaine (or Levamisole), but it will turn orange in the presence of amphetamine or methamphetamine, and yellow in the presence of most cathinones.
Next use Liebermann reagent to test for Levamisole. Liebermann turns yellow in the presence of pure cocaine, and will turn reddish-orange in the presence of Levamisole. Amphetamines with also turn orange with Liebermann, but it is a lighter orange than the reddish-orange with Levamisole.
The Color Chart
General Testing Instructions
Work in a well lit area. Never have more than one reagent bottle open at a time. This will prevent cross-contamination of the kits by accidentally switching caps. Always use a white, ceramic or hard plastic plate for testing. Do not use a paper plate. The kits contain corrosive chemicals that can catch paper on fire.
- Place a tiny sample (size of a pinhead) onto the plate.
- Carefully place one drop of the reagent onto the sample (if using Simon’s, put a drop from bottle A, then a drop from bottle B).
- Observe the color change over 20 seconds (up to 5 minutes if using Ehrlich’s reagent). Compare your results to the color chart.
- Put away the reagent and repeat the process with the next reagent using a new sample. Depending on what drug you are testing for, you will need to use a different combination of reagents
- Use baking soda to neutralize the chemicals and wash the plate with soap and water.
Storage and Handling Instructions
The DanceSafe reagents are primarily sulfuric acid with other potentially dangerous chemicals and are strong enough to burn skin and clothing. Keep out of eyes and mouth. Wear latex gloves when handling the bottle and cap. If you get some on you, wash quickly with soap and water. Store all testing kits in a cold, dark place (like your refrigerator) between uses.
Important Information About Reagent Test Kits
Reagents can only identify the presence of certain substances in a sample. They cannot tell you how pure it is or if it is contaminated with other substances. This is because many drugs react similarly to others using a single reagent, and because some drugs don’t change colors at all. The more reagents you use, the more information you have. (Note: When reading the chart from left to right, if each color bar doesn’t match exactly for a given drug, that means that your sample is either not that drug at all, or else it’s adulterated with another drug.)
|Dimensions||3.5 × 3.5 × 1.75 in|