The All newRapid Detect K2 Test / Spice Test with the lowest cut-off for synthetic marijuana on the market at 25 ng/ml. Our K2 drug test / Spice test detects 18 compounds more than any other on-site screen for K2.
K2 or “Spice” (a.k.a Synthetic Marijuana and Synthetic Cannibinoids) is an illicit drug that is comprised of a mixture of herbs and spices, typically sprayed with a synthetic compound that is chemically similar to THC, the psychoactive ingredient in marijuana. The most common chemical compounds of K2 include HU-210, HU-211, JWH-018, and JWH-073. K2 is often marketed in head shops, tobacco shops, or over the Internet as incense or “fake weed.” Unknown product origin and amount of chemical compound on the organic material are just two of the many risks associated with K2/Spice.
Bliss, Black Mamba, Bombay Blue, Cloud Nine, Spice, Fake
Weed, Genie, and Zohai
K2 is typically sold in small, silvery plastic bags of dried leaves and
marketed as incense that can be smoked. It is said to resemble potpourri.
Methods of abuse
k2 products are usually smoked in joints or pipes, but some users make it into a tea.
Affect on mind
Psychological effects are similar to those of marijuana and include paranoia, panic attacks, and giddiness.
Affect on body
Physiological effects of K2 include hallucinations, severe agitation, dangerously
elevated heart rate and blood pressure, increased respiration rate, panic
attacks, dilated pupils, numbness/tingling, very pale skin, and vomiting. In
some cases, tremors, seizures, coma/unconsciousness has been known to occur. K2 (a.k.a Synthetic Marijuana and Synthetic Cannibinoids) appears to be stored in the body for long periods of time, and therefore the long-term effects on humans are not fully known.
Drugs causing similar effects
There have been no reported deaths by overdose. Legal status in the United States On Tuesday, March 1, 2011, DEA published a
final order in the Federal Register temporarily placing five synthetic cannabinoids into Schedule I of the CSA. The order became effective on March 1, 2011. The substances placed into Schedule I are 1-pentyl-3-(1-naphthoyl) indole (JWH-018), 1-butyl-3-(1-naphthoyl) indole (JWH-073), 1-[2-(4 morpholinyl) ethyl]- 3-(1-naphthoyl)indole (JWH-200), 5-(1,1-dimethylheptyl)-2-[(1R,3S)-3 hydroxycyclohexyl]-phenol (CP-47,497), and 5-(1,1-dimethyloctyl)-2- [(1R,3S)-3 hydroxycyclohexyl]-phenol (cannabicyclohexanol; CP-47,497 C8 homologue).
This action is based on a finding by the Administrator that the placement of these synthetic cannabinoids into Schedule I of the CSA is necessary to avoid an imminent hazard to the public safety.
As a result of this order, the full effect of the CSA and its implementing regulations including criminal, civil and administrative penalties, sanctions, and regulatory controls of Schedule I substances will be imposed on the manufacture, distribution, possession, importation, and exportation of these synthetic cannabinoids.
Common places of origin
Manufacturers of this product are not regulated and are often unknown since these products are purchased via the Internet whether wholesale or retail. Several websites that sell the product are based in China. Some products may contain an herb called damiana, which is native to Central America, Mexico, and the Caribbean
Detect K2 test is the most sensitive K2 screen on the market, detecting
at 25 ng/ml both JWH-018 and JWH-073, compounds used in the majority of K2
products. 98% of K2 presumptive positive samples tested at a leading lab during
2011 contained at least one of these compounds.* The Rapid Detect K2 Drug Test detects 9 different compounds, giving it the widest range of screened K2