Is Molly illegal?
Yes and no. Molly is legal in New York state and under federal law. But a user can be charged with possession of an imitation controlled substance. A user can also be charged under the Federal Analog Act, which makes illegal any drug that is an analog, or derivative, of a controlled substance. Learn more about Molly legality in Onondaga County.
How do local officials define Molly?
Molly is a mixture of plant fertilizer out of China, New Zealand or Australia, and other types of synthetic drugs that appear to give the same high as ecstasy or MDMA. Learn more about how Onondaga County’s District Attorney’s office defines Molly.
Why is it called Molly?
Nobody knows. Local officials speculate the slang term “sounds cool” to the people who originally created Molly.
Where is Molly found?
Law enforcement officials seize Molly from private residences and local apartments on and near Syracuse University’s campus. Murfreesboro, Tenn., and Marin County, Calif., also cite surges in Molly use during the last year. See where else Molly has been found using our interactive map.
Who uses Molly?
Molly use is popular in Syracuse suburbs, and on and around college campuses. Learn more about why Molly is popular in the suburb and college demographics.
Why do some users consider Molly “safer?”
Molly is sold as pure MDMA, which means unlike ecstasy, it’s not supposed to be cut with any fillers or other drugs. However, there is no sure way to know what is in Molly without a forensic test.
What are Molly bath salts?
In some parts of the country, Molly bath salts are marketed as similar to synthetic marijuana, called “spice” or “K2″. They’re labeled as bath products, but Internet commenters describe the experience of sniffing them as creating effects similar to “legal cocaine” or “legal speed.” Learn more about the U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency’s investigation into bath salts, K2 and “legal marijuana”.
What is Molly’s Plant Food?
Molly’s Plant Food is a synthetic hallucinogenic amphetamine marketed as a “plant food” that contains ingredients that produce highs similar to Ecstasy. Molly’s Plant Food is usually purchased at a convenience store. The label warns “not for human consumption”; however it is packaged in a psychedelic colored wrapper and several Internet web sites and chat rooms refer to the product as “legal ecstasy”. The active ingredient is mephedrone, which is not a scheduled (DEA) drug, therefore making it legal.
What is mephedrone?
Mephedrone, as well as ketamine, are designer amphetamine drugs that have been found in tests of Molly.
How will Molly affect me?
Molly affects users in a number of ways. Most significantly, it causes craving and addiction in the brain, but it can also lead to changes in mood, body temperature, etc. Learn more about the diverse effects of Molly.
What will happen if I mix Molly with another drug?
Most of the time, Molly is mixed with another drug. The effects strongly depend on your tolerance, what drug it is mixed with, and how much of each drug is used. Learn more about the difference between mixing Molly with a stimulant versus a depressant.
How addictive is Molly?
Molly, as a term used to describe pure MDMA, is addictive in the sense that users will experience what is called “tissue dependency.” The body can become dependent on the stimulant effects that the drug provides. This type of dependency is what leads the body to crash after the drug wears off. Users will feel the urge to take another dose in order to get the stimulant effect again.
MDMA is both hallucinogenic and stimulant, but the stimulant properties are most likely to lead to addiction. If Molly is cut with another stimulant, such as cocaine or amphetamine, the addictiveness increases.
Can you overdose on Molly?
Yes. It is rare for a death to be caused entirely by Molly or MDMA, but it is possible to overdose. The typical recreational dose ranges from 80-150 milligrams (200+ mg is considered a heavy dosage). Going beyond that can result in a number of things, most likely vomiting, headaches and dizziness.
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