MP is correct.
is NOT water-soluble. Therefore, it will not dissolve into the water & thus clonazepam tablets are not injectable. One shouldn't be injecting tablets anyway, but benzodiazepine
tablets are particularly
non-injectable & frighteningly unsafe.
Clonazepam (as with most benzos
) has a very high oral bioavailability; they should be taken orally, or one could let them dissolve under the tongue (sublingual). Clonzazepam is a longer-acting benzo
, meaning it has a slower come-up (and a corresponding slower comedown
/crash) than something like, say, oxycodone
). They are also very sneaky little substances, leading the people who are taking them to think they "aren't working", while if they could look outside themselves somehow, they'd see that they are in fact engaging in risky behaviour, possibly even slurring their words & driving like a fuckwit.
The only benzo I know of that has a tendency to "hit" you (like, so you notice the change of conciousness) is Xanax
), the others are just too subtle, and to be honest, even injecting them wouldn't really change that.
There is one benzo that is slightly water-soluble, and that is midazolam
(Versed, iirc), but that doesn't mean it's "injectable".
You can sometimes come across diazepam
) or midazolam (Versed) ampules, which are specially formulated specifically for injection purposes; these are the ONLY benzos that should EVER be injected, and I don't care WHAT you think your tolerance is, if one were to do so, they need to make sure to have a trusted friend with them, and give their car keys (and maybe their money & cell phone) to said friend to hold on to as well.