DEA WARNS Deadly Flesh-Eating Fentanyl Zombie Drug Hits These States

DEA WARNS Deadly Flesh-Eating Fentanyl Zombie Drug Hits These States

( – The U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) has issued a dire warning on fentanyl combined with the “Tranq” substance, found in 48 out of 50 states and used to create flesh-eating zombies.

The DEA warned the U.S. people of a dramatic rise in the trafficking of fentanyl combined with xylazine in a new public safety advisory. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has authorized using the potent sedative xylazine, popularly referred to as “Tranq,” in veterinary medicine.

According to DEA administrator Anne Milgram, xylazine makes fentanyl, the worst drug threat our nation has ever faced, deadlier.

“In 48 of the 50 States, the DEA has found combinations of xylazine and fentanyl. According to the DEA Laboratory System, xylazine was present in roughly 23% of fentanyl powder and 7% of fentanyl pills that the DEA collected in 2022.”

According to the warning, combining xylazine and fentanyl increases the risk of deadly opioid poisoning for users. Naloxone (Narcan) cannot undo the effects of xylazine because it is not an opioid.

But, if someone appears to be experiencing drug poisoning, medical professionals always advise using naloxone, according to the advisory.

Individuals who inject drug mixes containing xylazine also risk suffering from severe wounds, including necrosis, which can result in amputation.

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Between August 2021 and August 2022, 107,735 Americans died from drug poisonings, with synthetic opioids like fentanyl being involved in 66% of those deaths, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

The DEA advisory continued, “The Sinaloa Cartel and Jalisco Cartel in Mexico are principally responsible for the great majority of the fentanyl trafficked in communities across the United States, using ingredients obtained mainly from China.”

The FDA has informed medical professionals of the risks of exposing patients to xylazine found in illegal substances. Xylazine “is not safe for use in humans and may result in serious and life-threatening adverse effects that appear to be identical to those usually associated with opioid usage, making it difficult to distinguish opioid overdoses from xylazine exposure,” according to the notice.

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Healthcare practitioners are advised to evaluate patients for additional symptoms of xylazine exposure, such as “severe, necrotic skin ulcerations,” as routine toxicological screenings do not find the drug.

An ex-drug user and Philadelphia business owner described how bags of “Tranq dope” were sold to Fox News Digital for as little as $4 each in his neighborhood in February.

He also described what it was like to walk past groups of three or four people strung out on the streets and smell “rotting flesh” from open sores.

According to Drug Use Philly, xylazine was discovered in more than 90% of the drug samples examined in Philadelphia in 2021.

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