Buy Acetyl Fentanyl Powder Acetyl Fentanyl is a painkilling drug which was first discovered by the scientists in the year 1962 and it belongs to the class of opioid drugs. Acetyl is an analog of Fentanyl drug which also belongs to the class of opioid drugs but the effects of Acetyl Fentanyl are way more potent as compared with Fentanyl. It is known to have potency 15 times more than that of Morphine which makes it a highly sedative drug. Due to the potency of the drug, it is not normally used as a prescription drug and its production is mostly limited to a designer drug. However, the records of the use of the drug have been found in the year 2013.
The drug is available in the market and at our online store in the form of a powder which can be administered through oral or insufflation means. The drug acts on the central nervous system of the body in order to produce its effects where it activates the opioid receptors known as u-receptors. The drug is available in the market under various trade names while the scientific name given to the drug is “N-(1-Phenethylpiperidin-4-yl)-N-phenylacetamide”. The molecular formula of Acetyl Fentaynl is C21H26N2O. The molar mass of the drug has been calculated to be equal to 322.44 g/mol.
It is known to have severe effects on the working of the central nervous system of the body and the effects are so potent that death can occur. Various accounts of deaths due to the use of the drug have been recorded in different jurisdictions of the drug, due to which it has been listed as an illegal or Schedule I substance.
The drug can be purchased from our online store where we have a good quantity of this drug available. We sell opioid drugs to drug stores, individuals and researchers all over the world. The services offered by us are unmatched by any of our competitors anywhere in the world. The shipping services offered by us are also among the best in the world.
Acetyl Fentanyl is used for the management of severe and chronic pain related conditions which may be experienced by the people dealing with various illnesses. Acetyl Fentanyl provides quick and lasting relief from pain. It is also used by scientists as a designer drug.
Patients should contact their doctor immediately they suspect any allergic reactions such as face, tongue, lips or throat swelling, hives, and difficulty breathing. Just like most drugs, Acetyl Fentanyl can slow the thinking and breathing of the user. There is a risk of dying if the breath is too weak. Your doctor will monitor any of the side effects that might clear up within minutes after stopping taking Acetyl Fentanyl or reducing the dose.
Other side effects that are common with Acetyl Fentanyl are muscle stiffness, high blood pressure, anxiety, confusion, vision problems, dizziness, fainting, light head, sweating, itching, and pounding or ears and neck. You might witness other side effects. Consult your doctor concerning any of the above side effects.
An interaction of narcotic drugs and Acetyl Fentanyl can result in harmful side effects or even death. Ensure you tell your doctor you are using other narcotic drugs such as opioid or cough drugs, insomnia drugs, sedatives, muscle relaxers, or medications that affect serotine levels in your body.
Some side effects result from taking Acetyl Fentanyl that can impair your reactions or thinking. Avoid driving or operating anything that needs you to be alert and awake after you have received this medication. Severe drowsiness or dizziness can cause accidents. You should also avoid alcoholic drinks for a few hours after taking this drug.
Yes, a person can overdose on fentanyl. An overdose occurs when a drug produces serious adverse effects and life-threatening symptoms. When people overdose on fentanyl, their breathing can slow or stop. This can decrease the amount of oxygen that reaches the brain, a condition called hypoxia. Hypoxia can lead to a coma and permanent brain damage, and even death.
As mentioned above, many drug dealers mix the cheaper fentanyl with other drugs like heroin, cocaine, MDMA and methamphetamine to increase their profits, making it often difficult to know which drug is causing the overdose. Naloxone is a medicine that can treat a fentanyl overdose when given right away. It works by rapidly binding to opioid receptors and blocking the effects of opioid drugs. But fentanyl is stronger than other opioid drugs like morphine and might require multiple doses of naloxone.
Because of this, if you suspect someone has overdosed, the most important step to take is to call 911 so he or she can receive immediate medical attention. Once medical personnel arrive, they will administer naloxone if they suspect an opioid drug is involved.
People who are given naloxone should be monitored for another two hours after the last dose of naloxone is given to make sure breathing does not slow or stop.
Some states have passed laws that allow pharmacists to dispense naloxone without a personal prescription. This allows friends, family, and others in the community to use the auto-injector or nasal spray versions of naloxone to save someone who is overdosing. People who are or know someone at risk for an opioid overdose can be trained on how to give naloxone and can carry it with them in case of an emergency.
Naloxone is available as an injectable (needle) solution, a hand-held auto-injector (EVZIO®), and a nasal spray (NARCAN® Nasal Spray).
Read more on our Naloxone webpage.
Yes. Fentanyl is addictive because of its potency. A person taking prescription fentanyl as instructed by a doctor can experience dependence, which is characterized by withdrawal symptoms when the drug is stopped. A person can be dependent on a substance without being addicted, but dependence can sometimes lead to addiction.
Addiction is the most severe form of a substance use disorder (SUD). SUDs are characterized by compulsive drug seeking and drug use that can be difficult to control, despite harmful consequences. When someone is addicted to drugs, they continue to use them even though they cause health problems or issues at work, school, or home. An SUD can range from mild to severe.
People addicted to fentanyl who stop using it can have severe withdrawal symptoms that begin as early as a few hours after the drug was last taken. These symptoms include:
- muscle and bone pain
- sleep problems
- diarrhea and vomiting
- cold flashes with goose bumps
- uncontrollable leg movements
- severe cravings
These symptoms can be extremely uncomfortable and are the reason many people find it so difficult to stop taking fentanyl. There are medicines being developed to help with the withdrawal process for fentanyl and other opioids. The FDA has approved lofexidine, a non-opioid medicine designed to reduce opioid withdrawal symptoms. Also, the NSS-2 Bridge device is a small electrical nerve stimulator placed behind the person’s ear, that can be used to try to ease symptoms for up to five days during the acute withdrawal phase. In December 2018, the FDA cleared a mobile medical application, reSET®, to help treat opioid use disorders. This application is a prescription cognitive behavioral therapy and should be used in conjunction with treatment that includes buprenorphine and contingency management.