Resources

Safe dancing tips
Drink water don't gulp, avoid alcohol, take breaks - clubdrugs are not that dangerous if you take a few intelligent precautions

Drug tests
What they test for and how long each drug stays in your system

Avoid bad trips
Even experienced users get them but they are easier to deal with if you know what to do

Your rights in clubs
They can't strip search you, they can't search your underwear

Drug Test Overview

Drug tests are common in many workplaces as employers seek to determine whether a new potential employee or an existing employee is using or abusing illicit drugs. Drug testing by parents has grown in popularity since the advent of home drug testing kits and the relative affordability of such test kits in recent years. Common Questions


Avoid Bad Trips

A bad trip occurs when the pleasurable effects of a drug turn into a nasty, paranoid, and horrible experience Bad trips happen for a reason, usually one of the following: adverse environment influences noise, strangers etc preying on the vulnerable, tripping mind attempts to mentally resist the effect of the drug because you are scared or can't relax the surfacing of difficult and uncomfortable unconscious material or memories the amplification of issues or problems between tripping people a larger dose than you have experienced before   Even experienced users can have bad trips, although experience makes you less vulnerable.


Safe Dancing Tips

We recommend that you do not use Ecstasy. Visit our Ecstasy effects page to learn why. But if you are in the company of individuals using Ecstasy or other club drugs, or plan to use yourself, be at least aware of these safety precautions so that your risk of becoming a statistic is lessened. Again, the best choice is not using and avoidance of those who do. drink water The recommended amount of water to drink is 500ml for every hour of dancing. Remember: sip, don't gulp. Do not drink too much water. drink fruit juices They are more efficient in replacing lost nutrients. Avoid fizzy drinks as they can cause nausea.


Drug Emergencies

If you're having a drug overdose or similar emergency you should call 911 or your local emergency number immediately. Don't risk your health or life if you're in trouble, call now. Below you'll find a list of resource links and phone numbers for help with a drug emergency situation. The National Poison Control Center (1-800-222-1222) can be called from anywhere in the United States.