Despite their innocent appearance, law enforcement officials warn parents, teachers, and students to be on their guard. They are called Xanie Tarts, a candy peppered with the potent anti-anxiety drug Xanax and available at grocery stores across the country. —
One of the more scary things about Xanax lollipops is that they use real sweets, but that doesn’t change these sweet cakes’ look. This means that the user would hardly know which sweets are filled and which are not laced.
This puts children at enormous risk and puts considerable pressure on parents, teachers, and law enforcement. Someone may overdose on Xanie Candies when eaten, especially if they know they are loaded with dangerous drugs. The biggest concern is that if a child finds her lying somewhere and stuffs her in her mouth and shows a terrible reaction, she could be picked up by the police.
Xanax, also known as alprazolam, is a benzodiazepine typically prescribed to treat anxiety and panic disorders in the US. There are many different forms of Xanax in the US, accounting for a considerable risk for addiction.
Xanax is one of the most widely abused benzodiazepines in the country, and because it is strong and fast, there is potential for abuse at work.
Since Xanax also has a short half-life, it must be taken in small doses at a time. In other words, patients quickly feel the drug’s potent effects, and it can cause severe side effects such as nausea and vomiting.
Unfortunately, this increases the likelihood of addiction, and recent research suggests that prescribed benzodiazepines such as Xanax can promote abuse.
According to the new Information page published by the Recover highlighting the dangers of Xanax Laced Candies, the impacts of Xanax are short. The majority of people will feel the most challenging drug effects for 2 to 4 hours. Lingering results or “fuzzy feelings” may stretch out past that.
Just, last month after police found rubber worms containing Xanax in the basement of an apartment complex in Hancock County, Ohio, three men were arrested. The sheriff’s department said it recovered sweets containing acid patches suspected of injecting with diluted prescription narcotics.
According to the indictment filed Monday by the Ancock County district attorney’s office, investigators caught the suspect making the drug-laced candy that was found strewn around the apartment and packed in bags for sale. Letters suggest alcohol and prescription drugs were injected into the soft candy and repackaged to be given or sold to other students.
If you or a loved one is misusing Xanax and searching for professional help, search through The Recover’s drug rehab directory and find the best drug rehab for treatment.
Release ID: 88986022