1. Dear Drugs-Forum readers: We are a small non-profit that runs one of the most read drug information & addiction help websites in the world. We serve over 4 million readers per month, and have costs like all popular websites: servers, hosting, licenses and software. To protect our independence we do not run ads. We take no government funds. We run on donations which average $25. If everyone reading this would donate $5 then this fund raiser would be done in an hour. If Drugs-Forum is useful to you, take one minute to keep it online another year by donating whatever you can today. Donations are currently not sufficient to pay our bills and keep the site up. Your help is most welcome. Thank you.
  1. 5-HT2A

    A computer technician died after taking lethal doses of a legal morphine-like drug he had bought freely over the internet.

    Jason Nock, 41, from Birmingham, had almost five times the usual fatal quantity of synthetic drug AH-7921 in his system when his body was discovered by partner Lea Maninang at their home in Cradley, Heath.

    The tragedy has led shocked Black Country coroner Robin Balmain to vow to approach the Home Office asking whether the substance should be outlawed, the Birmingham Mail reports.

    Miss Maninang, who had a daughter, Jemima, now aged one, with Mr Nock, told an inquest at Dudley Coroner's Court: “He ordered it from the internet and they delivered it. I just found out about him taking these drugs when I moved in with him [in 2012].

    “Just lately before he died he was saying it helped with his sleeping.”

    She revealed that Mr Nock, her partner of seven years, had struggled with insomnia, but added he was not addicted to the drug.

    “Sometimes he took it, sometimes he didn’t,” Miss Maninang told the court.

    Mr Nock was pronounced dead at Russells Hall Hospital on August 17 last year.

    Dr Sixto Batitang, consultant pathologist at the hospital said an overdose of the drug, not presently controlled under the Misuse of Drugs Act, had killed Mr Nock. Tests showed he had 4.46mg per litre of blood in his system, almost five times more than the usual fatal dose of between 0.81 and 0.99mg.

    Dr Batitang said AH7921 was similar to morphine in its action and potency. “The possibility of toxicity from this drug is really very high,” he added.

    Concluding that death was accidental, Mr Balmain said: “This is tragic. It seems to me the problem with drugs that are not prescribed by a doctor and obtained through a pharmacist is that you don’t know what they are and, perhaps more importantly, you don’t know how many to take and how regularly to take them before problems occur.

    “I also propose to write to the Home Office about this case. I’m aware that obtaining drugs other than via prescription is very easy these days.

    "It’s possible to obtain all sorts of substances via the internet. Even though it’s a big problem, I think it’s necessary that people like me do draw to the attention of the Home Office what the problems are, to see if anything can be done. Consideration might be given to making it illegal which it isn’t at the moment.”

    By Steve Bradley

    January 9, 2014



  1. tidruid
    These kinds of stories have stopped surprising me. The more the governments continue to outlaw these rogue chemicals the more demand there is to create even more dangerous and completely unresearched substances to bypass the existingbans set in place. This cycle is never going to stop if every drug is banned once it is discovered to be addictive and or deadly.
  2. D0pe
    These Opiate RC are very dangerous. Several years ago when getting RC's was very simple i ordered a RC opiate. I did some research and it was about 1000X stronger than morphine. """I think"" Anyways the dose to take was about roughly the size of a grain of salt.. And even that grain of salt was way to much....

    Bad experience with this stuff. We even did very careful research.. At the time i could do 80mg oxycodone IV and it would not phase me. But when you do a opiate and it causes you to blank out in about 7 seconds. WOW.. That stuff is horrible.

    They are probably harder to find these days. I have stayed so far away from Research chemicals and i am unaware of the market. In my state they passed a law that covers pretty much every substitute and change from one to another.... Making most research chemicals Illegal and a Felony.. They made the law very pacific and a chemist most likely wrote it. It covered everything...
  3. Hey :-)
  4. lovinopiates
    Your probably talking about Bromadol I would guess. I am very interested in this RC and have contacted a few wholesalers but don't know if it's a good idea or not.
  5. D0pe
    I do not recall the name of it right off the get go.. I know i have ordered Deso-Tramdadol ""Something like that" It was a long time ago... And a few others.. The opiate i was referring to might of been called Dermorphin.

    And looking at a old invoice from several years back it had this sequence ""Know little about chemistry"
    Maybe a person with some Chemistry knowledge can weigh in on this. I really had to dig for the information on my old hard drives. :) Who knows what we were using though... All i know is we had it a few times then the maker in china stopped giving it out ""due to fatalities"

    Dermorphin is a hepta-peptide first isolated from the skin of South American frogs belonging to the genus Phyllomedusa.[1] The peptide is a natural opioid that binds as an agonist with high potency and selectivity to mu Opioid receptors.[2][3] Dermorphin is about 30–40 times more potent than morphine but theoretically may be less likely to produce drug tolerance and addiction (due to its high potency).[4] The amino acid sequence of dermorphin is H-Tyr-D-Ala-Phe-Gly-Tyr-Pro-Ser-NH2.

    Dermorphin is not found in humans or other mammals and similar D-amino acid peptides have only been found in bacteria, amphibians and molluscs.[5] Dermorphin appears to be made in these through an unusual posttranslational modification carried out by an amino acid isomerase.[6] This unusual process is needed because the D-alanine in this peptide is not among the 20 amino acids coded for in the genetic code and thus the peptide cannot be synthesized in the usual way from the encodings in the genome of an organism.
To make a comment simply sign up and become a member!