Madonna creates some noise in 2012, when he speaks of “Molly” at the Ultra Music Festival in Miami. Madonna shouted to the audience: “How many people in the crowd have seen Molly” Madonna spoke about the song “What is Molly” Cedric Gervais However, the “Molly” is also the nickname of MDMA?.. many news agencies reported that the legendary pop singer talked about drugs, not the song.
Madonna responded by saying: “I do not support drug use and I never have.”
We are very pleased that Madonna has not encouraged their fans to use MDMA, because it is a very dangerous drug. MDMA is done by the stimulant similar to methamphetamine. It is commonly used in dance clubs and concerts, and can make people feel that they have more energy and less fear. But the myth of pure and safe MDMA is certainly not true, unless end consumers are using an MDMA testing kit to assess the substance.
We present Molly correctly.
often mixed Molly. MDMA is a synthetic drug, which means it is made of chemicals. It is the main ingredient in ecstasy. It comes in pills, tablets or capsules sometimes cartoon-like in it. Sometimes, the pill or pills each lot may have different combinations of these substances in the mixture and cause unpredictable consequences.
Molly made him hyper. People who use MDMA may feel very alert or “hyper”. But MDMA can also cause muscle cramps, nausea, blurred vision, increased heart rate and blood pressure, and in rare cases, hyperthermia and death.
Molly you can press. Possible side effects of MDMA include feelings of sadness, anxiety, depression and memory problems. This may take several days to a week (or more in people who regularly use).
Molly dangerous. MDMA can be dangerous in high doses increase the risk of seizures and affect the heart’s ability to maintain a normal rhythm. An animal study suggests that exposure to high doses of MDMA for 4 days produced brain damage that can still be seen in 6 to 7 years later.
Ecstasy use increases
Despite the negative consequences, the study NIDA Future monitoring shows that in the past year Ecstasy use significantly among students and young adults 19-28 years. Another report showed that emergency room visits related to ecstasy has increased by almost 123% between 2004 and 2009; two thirds of this mission participated ages 18-29. This is disturbing news, because we are still learning how ecstasy affects the brain.
It is sometimes difficult to know where to go to get the facts about drugs. In NIDA, we can learn from science not hearsay or gossip. Ask the question, facts, and think seriously about what you find and what it means for you.